red light cameras
The county estimates that with the additional red light cameras and by processing its own traffic violations they could make some $20 million annually.
In several cases, drivers can be seen going through red lights and then slamming on their brakes to avoid a collision with another car.
A company that provides red light cameras for many New Jersey communities is highlighting some of this year’s so-called greatest hits.
Instead of “the check is in the mail,” city drivers could soon find “the ticket is in the mail” if they step on the gas pedal too hard.
Red light traffic cameras in Nassau County have reduced traffic accidents an average of 12-to-16 percent at 40 intersections.
Red-light cameras seem to be everywhere, capturing the license plates of scofflaws and sending costly tickets by mail. But some Long Island drivers are seeing red over what they claim are malfunctioning cameras.
There’s a new war between Michael Bloomberg and state lawmakers over more red-light cameras on New York City streets. The mayor wants to “out” every lawmaker who won’t green light city plans for more of those “eye in the sky” ticket givers.
A survey done in New Jersey by The National Coalition for Safer Roads found that 77-percent of registered voters favor red light cameras.
You know what your GPS device is telling you, but do you know how the company is using that information?
Red light cameras aren’t coming to Morris County any time soon. Morris Township, the only town in the county to seek approval for the cameras, has opted out.
The speed cameras could capture the speeding violation, snap a photo of their license plate and have a summons sent directly to their home without them even knowing about it.
MINEOLA, N.Y. (WCBS 880) – Nassau County lawmakers are taking steps to punish its red light runners. The lawmakers are authorizing traffic enforcers to boot the vehicles of those who ignore red light camera summonses, […]