Of course, he is happy for cyclists to break the law and continue to get away with it.
First country to introduce the smoking ban. One of a small number of countries to introduce minimum unit pricing for alcohol. (For better or worse). There may be other things we've done this is just off the top of my head. Don't think that just because other countries haven't done it. It can't happen. If the political will is there, the general public agree and there's votes to be had. It'll be on the table.
How is putting some form of visible identification on a bike turning Ireland into a police state? Take you time now.I think you need to read what I actually type.
I'm not happy for anyone to break the law, but I don't want to turn Ireland into a police state in order to mitigate it either.
You on the other hand have no issues with the latter.
Because they haven't done it yet. If something hasn't been done yet this does not mean it does not work or can not happen.
How fucking hard a concept is this to digest?
100% success rate on cars under 30 kph in the study you clearly haven't contacted the makers of to set straight yet.
QR codes are already used on bicycles in Japan for anti theft ID as evidenced in the photo a few pages back Timmy.
QR codes can be a variety of sizes from around (trigger warning) postage stamp sized 2cm square upwards, and can be scanned from a photo.
It wasn't researched, it was a theoretical exercise.Im looking forward to reading your full rebuttal of their research.
Why are you so resistant to cyclists being identified in the event the break the rules of the road?
The government should make it mandatory for all bicycles to be fitted with a transponder, which can track their movements like a black box in the event they break the rules of the road, and need to be sent for reeducation
A wanker and a bootlicker. Mouthing off to traffic cops is always a great idea because they'll know the exact thing to do you for