Baltimore has started activating new speed cameras that replaced cameras blamed for issuing false tickets.
Some of the city’s speed cameras are so out-of-date and prone to errors, they’ll be phased out with more sophisticated models replacing them. But the city won’t say at this point how many, when or how much it will cost.
The nation’s capital plans to add 134 traffic cameras next year to its already extensive network of devices that generate tickets for speeding and running red lights.
More problems with speed cameras in Baltimore. City officials admit they found another camera recording inaccurate speeds.
State, county and city vehicles have been ticketed more than 8,000 times in the past three years by Baltimore’s automated speed cameras.
Those who care for the sick will tell you a happy, relaxed patient will heal in less time than one who is under stress. The designers of Sinai Hospital’s new children’s hospital took that idea to heart.
Frederick County is putting more eyes on drivers who don’t stop for school buses. The county will be the first in Maryland to install cameras on buses.
Early Friday morning, someone set fire to a recently installed speed camera in the 400 block of S. Rolling Road.
Crews in Baltimore are working to install more motion-activated cameras in areas where illegal dumping continues to be a problem.
The Maryland Senate has narrowly rejected an amendment that would have altered when speed cameras can be used to ticket drivers in work zones.
Laurel Police are releasing a video to help search for the driver of a pick-up truck that swerved onto a sidewalk, hit a pedestrian and then kept driving.
Beltway drivers, pay attention. Another work zone speed camera is being added to your daily commute.