We've all been there - you're at a light that turns green and the driver in front of you doesn't go. You give them a polite toot on the horn and they still linger. If you've thought that they must have fallen asleep, well, after seeing this video, it's quite possible. Thank goodness for helmet cams.…
It looks like the weather yesterday may have made 4th of July weekend visitors adjust their plans a little bit. The traffic that we'd usually expect the night before, this time around on Thursday, was rolling down the Parkway in full force this afternoon.
As I was driving home yesterday, I noticed a slow line of cars that were stopping, starting, slowly moving out of their lanes, and generally acting strange. Then, as I moved forward, I saw what all the commotion was about:
Legislation granting driving privileges to some New Jersey residents living in the United States illegally was pulled from the Assembly Transportation Committee Thursday by the bill's sponsor so it can be retooled.
Most of us see this every day - you're behind a car on the Parkway, 70, 37, or another busy local highway, and the vehicle starts to drift a little over the line. The driver obviously suddenly notices as the car swerves back into the lane. You go to pass the car and you see the driver glancing down …
We all have those intersections - those that we dread coming to because it's almost always a hassle. Whether it's the traffic pattern, the timing of the light, or the condition of the road, there are plenty of candidates for Worst Intersection in Ocean County.
Looking at the question in the headline, I don't think that the answer is necessarily cut and dry. If you happened to witness an accident (but weren't involved), there are valid reasons for both stopping and not stopping.
When thinking of what I'm going to write about each day, there are a couple of ways that ideas come up - I have a notepad that I keep brainstorming ideas on, things happen locally that need coverage, and sometimes inspiration just strikes. That car above inspired me today.