COLUMBUS — A lawyer for Ohio on Tuesday sparred with members of the Ohio Supreme Court over whether a state law restricting automated red-light and speed cameras run by cities like Toledo is really designed to put the programs out of business.
Fate of city’s cameras at stake in Ohio Supreme Court case.
A win-win where Toledo would meet state witness requirement.
Dayton decision in conflict with city’s.
This is obviously the city trying to make money with no true concern for safety or being a deterrent to speeding by posting a police officer.
Case headed to Supreme Court.
Toledo police have yet to issue a speeding ticket with the department’s newly authorized hand-held cameras. Officers Tuesday were permitted to carry the devices that cite speeding motorists without pulling them over. Lt. Joe Heffernan, a
COLUMBUS — Voters in Cleveland already killed that city’s traffic camera program, but litigation over old tickets continues. The Ohio Supreme Court on Tuesday sent a case back to Cuyahoga County Common Pleas Court to decide whether
Accusing the state legislature of “economic dragooning,” a Lucas County judge this week ordered that the state may not withhold funding from the city of Toledo for operating traffic enforcement cameras. Common Pleas Judge Dean Mandros
Motion seeks to prohibit enforcement of restrictions.