Last year in Denver, drivers received 562 tickets a day adding up to more than 200,000 a year for speeding from photo radar vans. So how do police decide where to put those vans? Good Question.
The Denver City Council extended its Red Light Camera program, but will they face more pressure from the public if they don’t make the systems more fair and less profitable?
Colorado lawmakers rejected a measure to study speeding and red-light cameras to determine whether they should be banned.
A measure to prohibit speeding and red-light cameras in Colorado was changed into a study into whether the devices are effective after several law enforcement officials urged lawmakers Monday not to pass a ban.
A proposal to ban red-light and speeding cameras in Colorado is back at the Capitol, and the bill sponsor says he has more support than when he pitched the idea two years ago.
A bill to make sure state lawmakers get the same tickets as everyone else advanced in the legislature on Thursday.
Colorado lawmakers are keeping their special license plates after all. But legislators are working on a fix to ensure they get traffic tickets – the issue that brought the matter up in the first place.
Frustrated by the special treatment afforded state lawmakers due to their unique license plates, Rep. Chris Holbert, R-Parker, is introducing a bill to abolish the plates altogether, a move sparked by a CBS4 investigation.
CBS4 has asked for and received lists of where drivers are most likely to receive a speeding ticket. In Denver and some other locations it is most commonly delivered courtesy of photo radar, while other locations rely on more traditional means.
State lawmakers are getting special perks because of their legislative license plates.