In the 1950s, vacationing while black in America was dangerous. The commonplace discrimination occurring during the Jim Crow era meant black travelers struggled to find a hotel room in which to stay, or a restaurant where they could grab a meal. Too often they were met with met with hostility, refused service, or…
Caught driving his Ferrari 360 Modena under enough influences to spark a Grateful Dead album, New York resident James Ferrari nevertheless fought the government's attempt to seize his ride. Now a federal judge has ruled Ferrari's Ferrari belongs to Ferrari.
Thanks to a Florida attorney's love of Justin Timberlake, a state's appeals court overtuned a law allowing police to stop and ticket drivers with loud car stereos. For now, Sunshine State residents should feel free to howl along with "SexyBack."
Canada's stereotype as an easygoing land will only be re-enforced by these videos showing a stoner giving a 15-minute lecture to a police officer that dared pull him over. It's like a PSA for Tasers.
For nearly three decades, black Americans had one source of reliable information about roadside businesses open to them, dubbed "The Green Book." In 1949, publisher Victor Green wrote about how he hoped his guide would become unnecessary one day.
Texas residents caught driving with a few too many Lone Stars not only face criminal charges but thousands of dollars in extra fees from the state's license bureau. Now defense attorneys and MADD say the fees should stop.
Anthony Graber is the 25-year-old Maryland motorcyclist charged with invading the privacy of a state trooper he filmed during a traffic stop. The prosecutor behind the charges says police have a right to privacy that he's willing to enforce.