FourFour two: What is a highway ?
FourFour’s roads expert, Ben Fisk, has a great answer.
It is an acronym for Highway Classification, and it stands for Highway, Highway Classification, Highway Route and Highway Location.
So basically, it is the type of road we are talking about when we are trying to describe a particular section of road.
If you were to go around the world, there are at least 1,500 different highway classification schemes.
In Australia, the national highway system is comprised of a number of separate road classification schemes, and there are several roads that fall under each of them.
For example, you can’t drive along the western coast of New South Wales (NSW) at all, but you can drive in the south-eastern suburbs of Sydney.
There are also the regional road classification systems, and in the ACT, the main road is the highway from Sydney to Melbourne.
Each road classification scheme has its own set of rules and regulations, which are put in place to ensure the safety and well-being of drivers on the road.
But it is important to remember that the rules and guidelines that govern the classification scheme do not apply to each and every individual road user.
A road user can be caught using a road classification system if they fail to comply with the road safety regulations that govern their particular road.
If you are caught driving in a road class that does not have the safety requirements set out in it, the police can then ask you to go through a road safety course or give you a penalty.
You can also get a road-related penalty notice if you fail to complete a prescribed road safety test.
The road safety system is the one we all use every day, but it is a complicated system.
And the road-safety system is not only designed to make sure we are driving safely, it also ensures that we are not breaking the law.
When you are driving on a road, the only way that your vehicle can be tested for the presence of road hazards is by a police officer.
If your vehicle does not meet the minimum road safety requirements, it can be reported as “not meeting required standards”.
If you are travelling on a state highway that has not been approved by the Australian Motor Industry Safety Agency (AMSA), your vehicle may be flagged as having a safety defect and you could be fined up to $50,000.
The reason this is a problem is because it means that drivers on state highways who are not able to safely drive on a highway have to do the work of the AMSA on their own, or pay fines and fees.
The federal government is proposing to abolish the Road Safety Act and replace it with the Australian Road Safety Code, which will introduce a range of road safety rules and codes that will be used by all road users across Australia.
The changes will see the AMS’s role diminished to that of a licensing body, and will require all road user drivers to take road safety courses and pass a road test.
It will also mean that drivers will have to wear seatbelts and have helmets on their vehicles, and that motorists will have a responsibility to wear a seatbelt when driving on state roads.
All road users will also have to follow a range and severity of traffic and road rules, which means that it will be a lot more difficult to operate a motor vehicle safely on a busy state highway.
What you need to know about road rulesWhat are the road rules?
What are road safety codes?
What is the AMSCA?
What happens if you get a ‘No Pass’ message on your mobile phone?
How do I find out if I am being fined for a road traffic infraction?
What does it mean if I have a ‘no pass’ message from the AMSB?
Can I be stopped on a WA State Highway for driving in excess of a speed limit?
Do I have to carry my own licence and insurance?
Can a police car stop me?
How can I avoid a ticket?
What can I do if I think my vehicle is being stopped for speeding?
What do I do when I get a “No Pass” message on my mobile phone and the police tell me that I have been issued a road rule violation?
What if my licence or insurance is being cancelled?
Will I be able to get a refund?
Can you be stopped if you are not wearing your seatbelt?
What should I do to protect myself from being stopped by a policeman on a State Highway?
What about when you drive on WA State Roads?
What will happen if I fail to carry a valid driving licence?
What happened to the WA Motorists Association?
What the road changes mean for youIf you have a driving offence, the penalties for failure to stop are significantly higher.
If you were caught with a “no pass” message, you could face up to six months in jail, up to a $