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What? I must have missed it. lol
I don't see a link
It looks like this is the right link: http://www.phillyburbs.com/news/loca...ys-future.html
Also, I think this is a NJ article, not PA. It had me second-guessing because it's a Philadelphia website but the city mentioned isn't in Pennsylvania...
It is Burlington City, New Jersey. Philadelphia is the only town in PA that is allowed to have red light cameras.
Yeah its in NJ...damnit
I sure hope not. Philly is only allowed to have the old analog cameras though. I've been told by many people that the photoblocker spray still works with these cameras, so it's not that bad. But that could change.
If it does change, I'm sure a GPS device or a GPS nav system would be able to alert to all the RLCs. As long as they don't have speed cameras (especially not mobile speed cameras), I won't complain.
ill take a road trip out there once the camras are up,i will check them out and get pictures/video of them.
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One of the major impacts of the new RLC bill is that while it opens up RLCs to the rest of the state, it's still limited only to cities. So while a small town with only 500 people but a major highway going through it won't be able to install RLCs, major cities like Pittsburgh, Erie, Harrisburg should be able to.
There's benefits for everyone (in government, that is) which is why I know that this bill will pass eventually. Our next governor is from Pittsburgh - well, one of the cities that would be included in this bill is Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh needs money...especially for the pension plan that no one knows what to do with. They already said that the RLC money will go to the pension fund so there's a huge benefit for Pittsburgh. Legislators from other smaller cities will like it too since the cities they're from will be funded. And legislators from Philadelphia will like it since it no longer limits the intersections that RLCs can be used at. Instead of having like 10 intersections with RLCs, Philadelphia could buy/rent 90 more and have 100 intersections with RLCs.
The only people who may not like the bill are legislators from really small regions where the bill would exclude them, and legislators who don't like RLCs in general. For everyone else, it's a win-win basically. It would bring in much needed money, especially for the major cities that truly need it right now. And based on the fact that 49 out of 50 senators voted yes to the bill, it shouldn't have a hard time passing the House assuming the bill is all in order.
Just my thoughts.