This is where you and I differ in opinion...as do many others apparently. If you choose to stay on a bad road track just to keep with the storm, you are not making the best intention to be safe.
Not all storms are chaseable. Sometimes you just have to let them go. If you feel the need to put your life in danger just to stay on a storm, it may be time for you to re-think your life choices.
I see this in many other driving scenarios (not related to storm chasing) - some driver who is clearly insufficiently skilled or too afraid to push forward snarls up traffic or causes an accident because of poor driving...when the alternate is for them to never get on the road in the first place (or...take public transportation or have someone else driving). You do not have a Constitutional right to drive on public roads! Driving is a privilege conferred on you by individual states. To maintain that privilege, you must always demonstrate that you know how to handle your machine when using the public roads. Otherwise, get off the road.
Furthermore, avoiding these scenarios is not a matter of "I'm going to plow as hard into the hook as I can and hope every other aspect of this scenario bails me out." It is not anyone else's (including Mother Nature's) job to bail you out if you engage in risky behavior. The more important thing is avoiding getting into this situation in the first place. That's why you give the storm more room when you're talking about
-poor road network
What this chase crew did was reckless and could have gotten people killed. And IIRC, this is not the first time that particular brand has been involved in dangerous circumstances. See the end of this video for example: