[Autoliste] Re: Par atsevišķiem CSN pārkāpumiem "aizrobežā"
ginc at pie-dabas.net
Thu Oct 6 10:41:34 EEST 2011
Par fotoradara bildi iekš EE nekas nepienāk. Netīšam šogad pārbaudīts
apmēram ar 94kmh.
On 2011.10.06. 10:37, Krescendo Paranoja wrote:
> Vismaz Igaunija ir noslēgusi līgumu ar Creditreform līdzīgu priekšmetu
> par sodu piedzīšanu, t.i., ja Tallinā ar .lv numuriem atrausies
> plāksteri, vietējie piedzīs Ls 40,00.
> Latvija plāksterus auto ar eestu numuriem piedzīt nemāk, t.i., ja nav
> klamburs uz riteņa, min droši tālāk.
> pirms gada Francijā sabildēts, bet nekas... nekas... nekas... :D
> Citējot *Odze <Odze at baltinet.lv> <mailto:Odze at baltinet.lv>*:
> 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...
> COUNCIL OF THE EUROPEAN UNION
> Brussels, 29 September 2011
> 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 committed. 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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