This is really all we need, or what we need most. IMHO
Note: most of what I write here are direct quotes from the book "More Proficient Motorcycling--Mastering the Ride" by David L Hough.
In the book, he made the point of how we here in the US seem to often blame someone else for our accidents. "It wasn't my fault. It happened because the
(circle your favorite villain) dealer/manufacturer/salesman/mechanic/tire/lubricant/cow/road crew/licence department/helmet/farmer/stupid driver/loose gravel/other did it to me.
Whereas during his time in Germany, if someone had an accident many times (but not always) they'd say "If I crash and it's my fault, I take responsibility since I should have been observant and adjusted my riding accordingly" or something along those lines. He noted that many European roads don't have signs that warn you of every little hazard possible, as motorists are expected to be mindful of their driving (unless of course there are some unavoidable things that need to be warned of) and adjust accordingly. It's up to you to scrutinize to corner ahead, spot the wandering cow, observe the wet cobblestones, make room for downhill traffic and select the appropriate speed and lean angle to avoid going off the cliff. He notes the UK's national speed limit of 70mph along even a narrow English "A" road inches from a thorny hedgerow.
And then, understanding that there's always the risk of taking a tumble, you'll usually see European riders with racing weight leathers, Schuberth helmets, etc. He notes that by saying that although good gear doesn't make you a better rider, it does say something about your attitude toward the risks. Finally, he concludes by noting things like the left lane (continental Europe) or the right lane (UK) is for passing only. Separation of traffic according to vehicle speed is one excellent way to avoid collisions.
By comparison, here in the US, we have folks cruising in the passing lane, passing willy-nilly on the left or right, changing lanes without looking or signaling, "wolf packs" weaving at warp speed through superslab traffic and drivers making sudden turns at intersections. More than a few good foreign riders have been scrunched here in silly smashos that would never have expected back home.
Now that's not to say they're all wonderful. I guess it depends what country they come from, but let's face it, for as much as I love the land of my birth, drivers here in the USA are terrible.