“I knew it could be crushed,” Billy Crider told me quite simply. “I never hid that from anyone.” What’s more complicated is why he bought a car that the Feds could (and did) eventually take away from him, and what legal confusion let him keep the car for so long.
The owner says he had no idea his imported R33 Nissan Skyline wasn’t legal in the U.S. The Feds crushed it anyway. [UPDATE]
House bill H.R. 2675, the Low Volume Motor Vehicle Manufacturers Act of 2015, seems like exactly the kind of bill I’d love — it specifically makes provisions for companies who make 500 or less cars a year so they can sell their cars more easily in the U.S. Great, right? Sure, but the bill is arbitrarily limited to one…
Apparently that the grounds for a cop stopping you in your car are up to interpretation. Even if that interpretation isn't, you know, correct.
Ferguson brought to light how cops use anti-drug and anti-terror campaigns to get tanks and guns. They're also using government programs to take your money, too. This video explains how.
If you're reading this now, there's great chance that you spend far too many of your waking hours looking at pictures of cars online. Which means you've probably noticed that many of those images have their license tags obscured in some way. Being the inquisitive (likely) mammal that you are, you've probably wondered…
Jonathon Schoenakase of Quincy, Illinois was arrested last Saturday outside a local bar. His crime? Operating "Courtesy Rides" — a service offering free rides to bar-goers to prevent drunk driving. The reason? Taxi companies lobbied to make it illegal.
The owners of El Camino Shopping Center in LA-area Woodland Hills filed a lawsuit banning vintage car owners who gathered there around the Coffee Depot for Sunday-morning shows. Apparently they hate cars, hate car lovers and don't deserve your business.
Updated below California Insurance Commissioner Steve Poizner has approved regulations which could lead to a pay-as-you-drive insurance system in California. The idea has the potential to save consumers tons of money but may lead to big-brotherish vehicle tracking systems.
Canadian truckers are furious after news of a lone driver being fined $305 by police for smoking in the cab of a truck he owned. The reason? Police considered it a work place, making it illegal to smoke there.