That and revoking passports from people consider at "high risk" of traveling to join ISIS.
So who is to say which perception is actually the correct one?
But private travel is perfectly viable on a well-designed public transportation network. You don't have to track every person, you just need to know where most people want to go most of the time. Some people do have a reason to take a vehicle and go their own way. But it could be an appropriately sized single-person vehicle rather than a road-crushing SUV.
Even a high cost/kw would be extremely useful for applications where space and weight are at a premium. Solar powered aircraft, spacecraft, and wearable devices spring to mind.
Because there are potentially horrific consequences of inserting untested hardware into a person that don't merely result in them still not being able to walk?
It'll work until they actually run out of land that can be converted to food production, a limitation that Ethiopia is nowhere near.
Nobody is going to read your wall of text.
There were several more specific cases cited in the Washington Post article, as well as statistics showing that 40% of people who chose to take the issue to court received their money back.
It's happened 65 thousand times according to this article. You can't assume that just because someone can't afford a lawyer that they're guilty.
The Washington Post article implies that the legal fees part is already true, and it clearly isn't enough.
But you can kill a guy with a hammer without violating parole...
It sounds like the left turn lanes was part of the bike project as well, eliminating the need for bicycles to sit stationary in impatient straight-through traffic while waiting for a chance to turn left.
You do realize that the most this is going to result in is Canadians getting bunch more "this video is not available in your country" messages, right?
So how does it get locked up in the rocks in the first place?