Bicycle law is the parts of law that apply to the riding of bicycles.
Bicycle law varies from country to country, but in general, cyclists' right to the road has been enshrined in international law since 1968, with the accession of the Vienna Convention on Road Traffic. Under that treaty, bicycles have the legal status of vehicles, and cyclists enjoy the legal status of vehicle operators. There are over 150 contracting parties to the treaty, including the United States, Canada, Mexico, the United Kingdom, Ireland, almost all of Europe, Australia, New Zealand, Japan, and China. In countries that are contracting parties, the treaty has the force of law, and its provisions have been incorporated into national law.
Other articles related to "bicycle law, law, bicycle":
... based in Portland, Oregon, with a practice in bicycle law ... He wrote Legally Speaking, a national column on bicycle law, between 2002 and 2009, and has also written Bicycling the Law Your Rights as a Cyclist, a book on bicycle law published in August 2007 ... began writing Road Rights, a new column on bicycle law for Bicycling Magazine ...
... Bicycle Accident Reconstruction and Litigation is a bicycle law treatise on the engineering and legal aspects of bicycle accidents, directed at engineers and attorneys handling bicycle accident ... engineering and legal issues specific to bicycle accidents ... while its scope within the field of bicycle law is limited, and is thus of limited use as a general treatise on bicycle law, it serves as an invaluable ...
Famous quotes containing the words law and/or bicycle:
“The older I get the more I trust in the law according to which the rose and the lily bloom.”
—Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe (17491832)
“I well recall my horror when I heard for the first time, of a journalist who had laid in a pair of what were then called bicycle pants and taken to golf; it was as if I had encountered a studhorse with his hair done up in frizzes, and pink bowknots peeking out of them. It seemed, in some vague way, ignominious, and even a bit indelicate.”
—H.L. (Henry Lewis)