Speeding tickets issued to motorists in work zones in Maryland appear to be down significantly in 2012 compared with last year.
An audit of the Maryland State Highway Administration has found that citations were issued to less than half the drivers caught speeding in work zones during the first 9 months of the state’s work-zone speed camera program.
State, county and city vehicles have been ticketed more than 8,000 times in the past three years by Baltimore’s automated speed cameras.
Metro employees have amounted more than $250,000 in traffic fines and fees over the past three years, mostly from speeding and running red lights.
Looking back in archived police logs, it turns out District of Columbia police once arrested the president of the United States for speeding through the city.
Maryland State Police will conduct increased traffic enforcement for the holiday period.
The car? A 2012 Mercedes-Benz SLS AMG. The ball’s speed? 178 mph. Yowzer!
Five new speed cameras will be popping up in school zones around Baltimore County this week.
Prince George’s County police say a man was killed in a motorcycle crash that was partly caused by a collision with a buzzard.
Police in Maryland pulled over a motorist dressed as Batman, but the caped crusader escaped without a ticket.
Getting off with only a warning. That’s what police say happened to a Prince George’s County councilwoman after she was caught going double the speed limit on the Beltway.
The state says they’re needed for safety. Turns out those work zone cameras are also good at making money—and a lot of it.