A new study from IBM has released the first Global Commuter Pain study today, surveying drivers in 20 cities across six continents about their rush hour commutes. Though commuters worldwide say that congestion has gotten worse in the past three years, New York ranked relatively low on the list of cities with bad traffic.

The Commuter Pain Index—which takes into account issues like time stuck in traffic, start-stop traffic, gas prices, stress and anger—ranked New York at a measly 19, just above Houston and Stockholm. Los Angeles is still the first in the country with 25, but Beijing and Mexico beat out the rest of the world, tying at 99 out of 100. Also, just 10% of New Yorkers said they would work more if their commute were easier, as compared to 40% of workers in New Delhi and 25% in Mexico City.

A few New Yorkers told the Post that stats didn't matter; their commutes are still awful. One BMW mechanic blamed cabbies, the standard punching bag. "They just don't care. They don't know how to drive," he said. "I ride a motorcycle now to get around the traffic faster, and cabbies have twice knocked me down." Another driver blamed pedestrians, saying, "It's chaos sometimes, there's no law enforcement." At least there's always the subway, right?