It is illegal to drive with more than 10 of your friends and it is illegal for you to have more than one person in your car at any one time.
However, you can’t be fined for not having someone in your vehicle.
A driver who violates the law may also be fined up to $500 or a $5,000 fine.
The law is based on a 1986 federal law known as the “no-frills” theory, in which the federal government encourages drivers to follow the rules without breaking them.
Under this theory, a driver who breaks the rules is not a criminal, and a court will not fine him.
But you can still be fined.
In other words, it is a civil penalty.
The Federal Highway Administration, the U.S. Department of Transportation, and other federal agencies can impose civil penalties on drivers who break the law.
Under the law, a violation can be a ticket, an infraction or a suspension of your driver’s license.
Violators who fail to pay the fine are not guilty of a crime and can be allowed to keep their driver’s licenses, though they could lose them.
Here are some of the ways you can avoid being fined for driving with more or fewer friends in your cars.
Violating the law can result in a ticket.
Violations of the no-frill theory can be civil penalties that are not considered criminal.
You could be fined a fine of $5 to $25 per violation, depending on the severity of the violation.
Violation of the law does not automatically result in suspension of a driver’s driving privileges.
A violation that does not result in the suspension of the driver’s driver’s privileges is considered an infractions ticket, or a civil fine.
Violates the law in such a way that you could be arrested for an infractio… and you could face criminal charges.
You can also be ticketed for not using the designated lane for the vehicle, which could result in you being arrested.
You are also likely to be ticket for failing to obey traffic laws such as turning right or stopping for the signal, and parking in a marked area or with no space to park your car.
If you are charged with a violation, you have the right to a court hearing to fight your case and a hearing officer could find that your offense was not serious enough to justify a ticket or to impose a civil sanction.
You also have the option of paying a civil infraction fee of $50 to $100.
You have the possibility of having a hearing to determine if you have been given a fair hearing and whether you have enough information to fight the charges against you.
If your violation is not serious, you could still be given a civil citation, but it would be reduced in amount and will not be enforced.
A court will decide if you are being unfairly targeted because you have more friends than you are allowed to have in your vehicles.
The Department of Homeland Security’s Homeland Security Investigations Division can take action to issue a ticket if it determines that the person has been unfairly targeted.
If the Department of Justice Office of Inspector General decides that the violation was motivated by discrimination, the person could be awarded back pay.
The federal government has not made any enforcement recommendations for this type of ticket.
A ticket for having more friends in the car can result from a law enforcement officer being too aggressive, or the officer failing to follow traffic laws.
A vehicle owner who has more friends is generally not a violation offender, but a violation ticket can be issued for any driver who has 10 or more friends.
Violate the law again and you risk being cited for violating the law once again.
It is very important to obey the rules of the road.
You should obey all traffic laws and rules, including those related to your personal vehicle.
However you can be ticket if you violate any of the following: