An appeals court decides that in Florida, private companies that operate red-light cameras have no right to send out tickets.
A Florida city decides that it doesn't matter if you're rushing to ER. It will still send you a ticket for running a red light.
They are controversial to say the least, but they do get drivers' attention. CNET's Brian Cooley explains how these cameras are reducing fatal red light accidents in many towns and cities in the US.
In the infamous town of Sanford, Fla., police decide to photograph license plates of those suspected of seeking out prostitutes and then send the registered owners of the cars a warning letter.
A smart license plate frame outwits red light cameras by making itself too bright for the photo to turn out.
A TV station in Florida investigated claims that red light cameras increase rear-end collisions and that yellow lights are shortened to trap more drivers.
Motorists probably incorrectly thought traffic cameras were turned off when they blew through these red lights, say Albuquerque police.
In Denver, red light cameras are ticketing cars that are stopped, but whose tires are marginally over the white limit line.
While the LA Police Commission is lobbying to have all of LA's red light cameras taken down, authorities in the U.K. decide to reveal to the public which cameras are merely cash cows.
In California's Santa Monica Mountains parks are are seven stop sign cameras that the Mountains Recreation and Conservation Authority (MRCA) use to help it govern the roadways of its 60,0000 acres.