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by Cedric Hughes, Barrister & Solicitor with regular weekly contributions from Leslie McGuffin, LL.B.   

Drivers and Pedestrians: Watching out for each other at Crosswalks

Article Number: 
21
RoadRules Category: 

Drivers and pedestrians still share byways in accordance with the age-old rule: drivers must yield to pedestrians, but pedestrians must also watch out for themselves.

The Season of Night Driving Arrives

Article Number: 
20
RoadRules Category: 

In 2003, the clocks fall back on Sunday the 26th of October and Halloween comes at the end of the week on the Friday night. Suddenly the season of night driving is upon us and we recall the words of Shakespeare: O comfort-killing night, image of hell, dim register and notary of shame, black stage for tragedies and murders fell, vast sin-concealing chaos, nurse of blame!

Drivers and Pedestrians: Watching out for each other at Main Intersections

Article Number: 
19
RoadRules Category: 

In the old days, before bronco riding and the wheel were invented, pedestrians ruled the roads. Modern-day drivers do well to abide by this tradition. Pedestrians who cling to it, however, do so at their peril. Motor vehicles are bigger than pedestrians, faster and often more numerous. Yes—drivers must yield to pedestrians, but pedestrians must also watch out for themselves.   

High Occupancy Vehicle (HOV) Lanes

Article Number: 
18
RoadRules Category: 

The British Columbia Motor Vehicle Act (MVA) defines a “laned roadway” in section 119 as “a roadway or the part of a roadway that is divided into 2 or more marked lanes for the movement of vehicular traffic in the same direction.” It then defines a “high occupancy vehicle lane” as “a lane of a laned roadway in respect of which prescribed signs or markings indicate that the lane is reserved for the exclusive use of buses, motor vehicles that meet prescribed occupancy req

Road Rage

Article Number: 
17
RoadRules Category: 

Some people are firecrackers—short-fused firecrackers with drivers’ licenses. The smallest spark ignites fits of horn honking, verbal abuse and worse. The sparks are usually small discourtesies: another driver honks at them; the driver ahead misses a left-turn opening; they are tailgated or behind a driver who changes lanes without signaling.

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