If you drive a car through the Bay Area, chances are good that police have photos of your license plate, and data on where you’ve been, and that information may be available to anyone who asks for it.
A Berkeley woman loves her new car, but has a big problem with her new randomly generated license plates ending in 666.
Authorities have arrested a 16-year-old on suspicion of running over a San Leandro police officer and nearly hitting another officer Thursday morning, prompting the officers to open fire. A 19-year-old man was also arrested in the case.
After KPIX 5 first reported an obscene license plate that slipped through the DMV’s censors, a viewer found another one that’s blush-worthy.
A driver spotted recently in San Jose is going to have to get a new license plate after caught sporting one of the foulest, most vulgar phrases in the Vietnamese language.
You don’t have to read too far into the dystopian works of George Orwell’s 1984 or Aldous Huxley’s Brave New World before drawing up some similarities between fiction and real-world governments.
Cameras will soon be taking pictures of your license plates when you enter or leave Belvedere.
After a year on the beat, a license plate scanner used by Los Altos Police now has a new policy for how long that data can be stored.
Relatives of Californians who died in the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks will get a second chance to apply for college scholarships under legislation signed by Gov. Jerry Brown after investigations found that the state mishandled the program.
The Fremont City Council has voted unanimously to set up a system of surveillance cameras to watch who is going in and out of town.