NY Issues More Than 20,000 Tickets For Texting At The Wheel In First Year Of Distracted Driving Crackdown
Authorities in New York report issuing more than 20,000 tickets to motorists in the first year under a tougher law against using handheld electronics while driving.
The city is testing out the boot program for the next three to six months with the hope that it will be more convenient for everyone. But some already want to give the boot to the boot, calling it unfair for drivers.
Most drivers would probably tell you that they pay too much for auto insurance.
Ticket sales for the 10,635 premium seats declined from $99.3 million in 2009 to $50.6 million through 2011. The seats are about 25 percent of the stadium.
Think scalping won’t be a problem at this year’s Super bowl? Think again. In spite of secondary ticket sales sources like StubHub and TicketsNow, scalping is still an issue.
The city council is considering a bill to force large venues to make 15 percent of total tickets available at a physical box office and limit sales to four tickets per person per day.
The wave of the future is rolling down the streets of the Bergen County seat for those who commit moving violations.
Thousands of lucky Black Eyed Peas fans will get a chance to see the popular music group.
The New York State Thruway Authority said a year ago in their crackdown on phones and gadgets at the wheel, troopers handed out nearly 900 tickets just on the Thruway in a few days.
Athletic Director Tim Pernetti announced in a statement that the relationship will provide the school with a broader reach and enhance its ability to grow ticket revenues and attendance.
The Jets announced a 2.3 percent across-the-board ticket increase Tuesday, with most PSLs going up $5. Prices for the PSLs range from $2,500 to $25,000.
The NFL says about 2,000 fans forced to sit in temporary seats at the Super Bowl will receive a face-value ticket refund or a free ticket to a future Super Bowl.
State Assemblyman Michael DenDekker introduced a bill that would make municipalities pay motorists $100 for tickets doled out erroneously.
The railroad said its ticket machines at most stations were once again taking credit and debit cards.
A glitch in the Metro North ticket system is making the only option cash for buying a ticket.