California traffic cameras will roll out in 2018.
In addition to being a boon to the economy, the cameras will also help reduce the number of crashes that kill or seriously injure drivers, according to the California Highway Patrol.
The state has roughly 7 million cameras, which allow drivers to capture and upload their speed and speed camera footage.
The cameras will be available to anyone who can register their information online.
The agency expects to roll out about 5,000 cameras across the state by the end of 2018, and will continue to add cameras as technology becomes available.
California is the only state with its own traffic camera program, but other states are looking at ways to compete with New Jersey’s program, which has more than 3,000 locations.
New Jersey Gov.
Chris Christie has pushed the state to expand its program, saying it provides “a much better chance of protecting the public from serious injury or death.”
New Jersey has a program called SafePass that is similar to California’s.
New Jersey’s system allows anyone to use their smartphone or other mobile device to connect with an operator and request a safe pass.
But in contrast, California requires the operator to be present during the pass and can require a vehicle to pull into a designated lane.
The New Jersey program requires the driver to pay the same amount for the pass, and the agency said it expects that the California program will have the same impact.
The California program is not limited to just vehicles, the agency added.
For instance, the state said its automated system will allow drivers, including those who do not live in the DMV system, to be able to upload speed and camera footage to the website.
If the video exceeds a certain speed limit, a warning will appear in the vehicle’s dashboard.
Drivers can request the video and receive a cash reward if they upload the footage at a reasonable speed.
A state-appointed committee is working to come up with a compromise, the authority said.
The program is being rolled out on a pilot basis and will not be fully operational until mid-2019, the California Department of Motor Vehicles said in a news release.