Could have a handicap plate. Going by the Chrysler 200's plate, I'm guessing this is PA. Don't need a placard if you have one of theseNo placard displayed, which is required. For an example, look at the red Toyota Tacoma in the back.
I get emails from DMV reminding me to renew my registrationNew South Wales did away with ergo stickers a couple of years ago. The number of people forgetting to register their cars has increased dramatically.
Yes it really fucking does, I hate itCould have a handicap plate. Going by the Chrysler 200's plate, I'm guessing this is PA. Don't need a placard if you have one of these
EDIT: Yeah its PA. Inspection stickers on the NSX are in the stupid PA double sticker format.
One of my favorite things about Michigan, NO WINDSHIELD STICKERS. Massachusetts already annoyed me with its single sticker on the passenger side. Pennsylvania would drive me mad with those two on the drivers side. But New York takes the stupid cake. I don't understand why all this data can't be coded onto your license plate tab. Theres no reason why you can't include registration status, inspection status, and emission status on your license plate.
Er, no, it doesn't. Many states take vehicle fees and spend them on things that are not even vaguely vehicle related. It's nice that you believe the fairy tale, though. I'll make a note to remember to not discuss Santa Claus or the Easter Bunny with you.Any fee related to a vehicle helps pay for the roads in some way.
Aside from classic MA "disappearing funds" - road vehicle fees should not be increased until all non-road-vehicle expenses are eliminated from the funds so generated. No more "scenic pedestrian walkways" that nobody will walk on or bicycle trails that nobody rides on - let those be funded out of the general fund or a bond issue if that's desired. Funds generated by vehicles should be spent on maintaining and building new roads, etc. Case in point: Minnesota spent millions of dollars raised from road taxes and spent it on a stupid choo choo in Minneapolis that few paying customers ride, but for decades somehow didn't have one red cent to repair a critical interstate bridge in Minneapolis and delayed it for years. Everyone remember what happened (ten years ago tomorrow, actually) because they "didn't have the money" to repair the bridge due to their stupid and overbudget mass transit project?Allegedly. And that's my point - how many such fees do we really need? And how much are we paying for the administration of all the fees? And why do our roads still such, while in some other northern states they do not? NH has way better roads than MA.
They put in quite a few around here. You only see them get used (by single cyclists, mostly) for a couple months - otherwise it's so hot that cycling = death or it's so cold that nobody wants to ride a bicycle. Complete waste of funds.They put in a bike lane on a major roadway I use to get home. In 2 years I haven't seen a single cyclist.