[Autoliste] Re: Par atsevišķiem CSN pārkāpumiem "aizrobežā"

Odze Odze at baltinet.lv
Thu Oct 6 09:26:00 EEST 2011

 23-25.septembrii biju Lietuvaa un likaas, ka mani nofocheeja radars.
Bija neliels aatruma paarsniegums :(  

 Vai tas noziimee, ka taa kaa direktiiva ir no 29.septembra, vai es
varu buut mieriiga un man fotograafija uz maajaam netiks nosuutiita?

 On Thu, 6 Oct 2011 08:59:43 +0300, Imants wrote:   Sveiki,
ļautiņi!   Tas brīdis nu ir pienācis un tuvāko 2 gadu laikā tiks
ieviests mehānisms, lai dalībvalsts operatīvi noskaidrotu,
kurš ir tas ārvalstnieks, kas ir izdarījis kādu no 4 veidu
CSN pārkāpumiem. Potenciāla "haļava" gan vēl saglabāsies DK un
Latvijas satelītrepublikās UK un IRL...    
   Brussels, 29 September 2011   14413/11   PRESSE 316   
   Directive on cross-border exchange of information on road   safety
offences adopted   
   The Council today adopted, on the basis of a text agreed with the
European Parliament in   second reading, a directive on cross-border
exchange of information on road
traffic   offences (44/11, 14251/11
ADD 1 + ADD 2). Member states will have two years following   the
publication of the directive in the EU's Official Journal to transpose
it into their   national legislation.   The objective of this
directive is to combat road traffic offences that considerably  
jeopardise road safety, by facilitating cross-border exchange of
information. A member   state in which an offence has been committed
with a vehicle registered in another member   state will be able to
identify the holder of the vehicle and investigate who is personally  
liable for the offence, so that sanctions can be enforced. This will
also help ensure equal   treatment of drivers irrespective of their
country of residence. According to an impact   assessment carried out
by the Commission, up to 5 000 lives could be saved every year by  
the application of such a measure.   The directive covers the four
traffic offences which cause the most road casualties in   Europe,
namely speeding,
driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs,
non-use of a seat   belt and failing to stop at a red light. According
to the Commission's impact assessment   study completed in 2007, which
gives estimates for the year 2004, 30% of road deaths   were caused by
speeding, 25% by drink-driving, 17% by non-use of seat belts, and
around   4% by failing to stop at a red traffic light. In other words,
some 75% of all road deaths are   caused by one (or more) of these
four traffic offences. Three further offences also fall   within the
scope of the directive: failing to wear a safety helmet, use of a
forbidden lane   (such as emergency or public transport lanes), and
illegally using a mobile phone while   driving. The list may be
extended in the future through a revision of the directive.   
   Under the new legislation, member states will allow each other
access to vehicle   registration data for identification of the holder
or owner of the vehicle with which the   offence has been
Once that person is identified, the member state in which the  
traffic offence took place will send him or her a letter setting out
the details of the offence   committed and the fine imposed in
accordance with its law. In any case, it will depend on   the member
state in which the offence has been committed and on its national law
to   determine whether and how the offence will be prosecuted.   The
United Kingdom, Ireland and Denmark, due to their special position
under the Lisbon   treaty with regard to policy cooperation, do not
participate in this measure, but may decide   to join in later.  
Currently, traffic offences are often not punished if they are
committed with a vehicle   which is registered in a member state other
than the member state where the offence has   been committed, in
particular if the offences are automatically registered using
road-side   cameras without direct contact between the driver and the
police. Public acceptance of a   general legal
enforcement is vital if
casualties are to be reduced. Such acceptance, though,   may be
undermined if there is a general feeling that non-resident drivers are
not held   responsible for the offences they commit. While
non-residents represent around 5% of the   road users in the EU
countries for which such data are available, the proportion of
nonresident   drivers committing speeding offences is in the range of
2.5% to 30% (2.5% in Denmark, 4% in Finland,    6% in the Netherlands,
8% in Catalonia (Spain), 14% in Belgium, 15% in France,    and 30% in
Luxembourg). These figures suggest that non-resident drivers are
relatively more    involved in speeding offences than resident drivers
(In France, for instance, their share in traffic    is 5.5%, but their
share in offences 15%).    
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