The Road Runner’s phone was busy the day after the Pima County Board of Supervisors decided not to give American Traffic Solutions another contract.
It looks like Tucson’s red light cameras are here to stay.
PHOENIX - Gov. Jan Brewer signed legislation Wednesday that could curb future photo-radar installations on state highways, and maybe even force removal of some of them there.
PHOENIX - Arizona cities that want to install or keep using photo enforcement equipment on state roads are going to have to prove the cameras do more than generate fines.
PHOENIX - Tucson could eventually be forced to shut down its arguably most controversial red-light camera at North Oracle and West River roads, under a bill approved by the state House Monday.
PHOENIX — A bill approved by the state House Monday could eventually force the removal of Tucson's most controversial red light cameras.
PHOENIX - Photo enforcement is here to stay, at least for the time being.
PHOENIX - Arizona drivers may get a bit of leeway in trying to make the light without getting nabbed by a camera for blowing through the red cycle.
Traffic cameras, like this one at West River and North Oracle roads, will remain in Tucson for awhile longer. In a bipartisan move, the state Senate decided not to send the issue to voters.
PHOENIX - Tucson motorists are going to have to put up with those photo radar and red light cameras for at least a while longer.
Red-light cameras, like the one above at East Grant and North
Swan roads, are set up at several Tucson-area locations. Critics
call them little more than an effort to collect revenue, but police
and other public officials say they are useful enforcement
PHOENIX - Arizona voters may finally get a chance to pull the
plug on those controversial photo radar and red-light cameras.