red light cameras
You might not know it yet, but coming soon to a street corner near you could be traffic speed traps – maybe a lot more of them than Mayor Rahm Emanuel discussed last week.
Doctors at Children’s Memorial Hospital and Chicago Public Schools officials said they support Mayor Rahm Emanuel’s push for legislation to use red light cameras to catch speeders near schools and parks.
Mayor Rahm Emanuel said Thursday that he’s pushing for state lawmakers to allow the city to use its red light cameras to catch speeding drivers near schools and parks.
A suburb that pulled out controversial red light cameras eight months ago is putting them back in after finding that accidents spiked after they were removed.
Red light cameras won’t be coming to DuPage County-controlled intersections anytime soon.
The transit agency is paying big bucks for red-light tickets, but CTA officials say bus drivers can be fired for too many violations.
Drivers in Chicago could soon have a few more seconds to slow down and avoid tickets from red light cameras.
DuPage County Board members are considering new plans for red light cameras.
While most drivers unlucky enough to have had to drive during the Blizzard of 2011 will be let off the hook for any slips through a red light, at least two suburban police departments are saying ‘no amnesty.’
The City of Chicago Tuesday decided to give a pass to those caught by red light cameras during last week’s blizzard.
You’ve heard of speed traps, designed to catch drivers who find themselves in a sudden, dramatically reduced speed limit? Now there’s something new in the Chicago suburbs and some are calling them “stop traps.”
With revenue dropping and their effectiveness in crash prevention questioned, towns ask if red-light cameras are worth it.
Red light cameras at Aurora’s No. 1 corner for collisions are expected to be working before Thanksgiving.