As we know, several of the units in New Jersey now need to provide more information to the state Department of Transportation. One town in particular isn't pleased about this and the police are speaking out.
Jim Gearhart spoke with the head of the NJ chapter coordinator for the National Motorists Association, Steve Carellas. You can hear that interview here. Steve Carellas followed up with an email to fully explain the suspension process:
It's less likely you'll be getting a ticket in the mail in the near future because an intersection camera appears to have snapped a picture of you running a red light, but don't run a red light because you might get a ticket sometime down the road anyway.
Governor Chris Christie today has decided to suspend most of the Red Light Running Automated Enforcement Program (RLR) until towns in the pilot program can certify that the timing on the yellow light signal conforms to the prescribed statute.
If you think red light cameras are about public safety, consider the latest numbers coming out of Jersey City. At just one intersection, Kennedy Boulevard and Communipaw Avenue, red light cameras generated $1,700,000
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