Driving in a crowded city like San Francisco or Los Angeles can be dangerous, but the same cannot be said for driving in the back of a pickup truck or van.
The latest stats show that in 2012, 778 people were killed and more than 1,400 were seriously injured in motor vehicle crashes.
More: More than 20,000 people died in traffic accidents in 2011.
But for many people, getting to work in a pickup or truck makes the trip that much more dangerous.
And that’s because many drivers aren’t licensed, and even those with a license can be caught speeding or exceeding the speed limit.
Drivers can be cited for speeding in San Francisco, but a violation can result in a $500 fine, a suspended license or even jail time.
There’s also the issue of people who can’t afford a license.
The number of drivers who can be fined for a speed violation has grown, and it’s now at record levels.
It’s even worse in some other big cities.
According to data from the National Safety Council, more than 300,000 drivers were cited for not having their license plates with them on the day of a crash in 2011, up from more than 80,000 citations in 2010.
“It’s not just people who aren’t able to afford to get licenses,” said Jennifer Mettlau, the NSC’s senior policy analyst, referring to drivers who have no way to get a license at all.
“It’s also those who aren.
And it’s really a problem that affects people who are vulnerable.
So it’s very clear that there are people out there who are driving while impaired.”
A crash involving a truck or SUV in San Jose, Calif., last year.
A recent study found that some drivers with a driver’s license who can afford it are being cited more than drivers with no license, even though they’ve paid their fine and paid to have the plates removed.
While many drivers can pay the fine, others don’t have a driver license.
Drivers without licenses often get fined for exceeding the posted speed limit or for speeding.
In a study of 675 drivers with licenses who were pulled over, some had to pay a fine of $5,500 for speeding, but many were cited $100,000 for not obeying traffic laws.
The fine is the biggest deterrent to people driving in cars without licenses, but there are other ways to get caught.
In New York City, where a driver who has been pulled over in the past five years is nearly 40 percent more likely to be cited than drivers who don’t license, a new study finds that drivers who are caught speeding in the city are more likely than drivers without licenses to be charged with reckless driving.
This is a problem because drivers who get tickets are often not prosecuted, and many of those tickets are tossed.
A new study shows that drivers with driver’s licenses who pay fines in the year they get pulled over are more than twice as likely to have their license plate removed as drivers who do not.
Driver license suspensions in New York are nearly two times more likely if the fines are more heavily weighted toward drivers with drivers licenses.
But the study also shows that people who don\’t have a license are being ticketed for a lot more than people who do.
In the study, a sample of 1,000 New Yorkers with drivers’ licenses had their license suspended more than 2,000 times in a year.
That\’s more than 4 times the amount of time drivers with license suspensions have been fined in New Orleans.
Some of the drivers with suspensions are also repeat offenders, so they have a higher chance of having their licenses suspended again.
Driving under the influence of alcohol is a major problem in San Antonio.
Police say the number of people killed in crashes involving alcohol has increased in the last five years, but it\’s not the only factor.
Alcohol has also been blamed for the increase in fatal crashes.
Researchers in California found that drivers have been cited for drunk driving more often in the state in the four years before the law was passed, while it has been cited more frequently since.
Studies also show that some states have made it harder to get drivers licenses and fines for those with DUI convictions, which has resulted in a drop in the number driving in San Marcos.
A San Marcos police officer watches as a police car drives by during a traffic stop on January 20, 2017.
As the state prepares for a massive influx of new drivers, it is also working to make it harder for people to get behind the wheel.
San Marcos police are investigating more than 200 DUI-related charges and have launched a crackdown on those caught with too many drivers licenses in a city that has more than 20 times the population of Los Angeles.
State Sen. Ricardo Lara, D-San Marcos, introduced a bill that would require drivers with the licenses to get them removed before they can drive again. The