A new video is drawing attention to a dangerous problem across the country: Red-light runners.

Crashes involving red-light runners happens frequently and is often deadly. In 2014, 709 people were killed and an estimated 126,000 were injured in crashes that involved red-light running, according to the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety.

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American Traffic Solutions, the company that put the video out, says it hopes the video helps remind residents about the dangers of not just running red lights but watching out for other people who run them.

The 90-second video shows 2016's worst red-light runners in the country. It includes higher speed accidents that sent multiple cars off the road, and red-light runners that almost hit pedestrians.

ATS is the leading road safety camera provider in North America.

The company says every day in the United States, red-light running accidents kill two people and injures more than 340 people.

"Seeing is believing, and ATS urges drivers to watch this public service video and recognize the danger red-light running presents," said Liz Caracciolo, ATS safety general manager in the caption of the video.

Red light cameras are prominent in many cities across the nation, but they are being fought.

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Some groups say although the cameras may help reduce the number of front-end accidents, they increase the number of rear-end accidents with people slamming on their breaks at yellow lights to avoid getting a ticket.

"When drivers ignore a red light, they put themselves and innocent pedestrians, motorcyclists, bicyclists, other drivers and passengers at great risk. ATS urges all drivers to choose safety over recklessness and stop on red," added Caracciolo.

The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety says red light cameras are an effective way to discourage red-light running as enforcement is the best way to get people to comply with any law. But it's impossible for police to be at every intersection. That is where the group claims red light cameras can fill the void.

An Institute study comparing large cities with red light cameras to those without found the devices reduced the fatal red-light running crash rate by 21 percent and the rate of all types of fatal crashes at signalized intersections by 14 percent.

Watch the cringe-worthy video below: