Which state is best for road rage?

MELBOURNE, Australia — While most people drive safely on Australian roads, there are certain drivers who drive in a way that makes them less safe.

Here’s what you need to know.

1.

Driver who causes a scene can get away with it.

If you’re the one causing the trouble, the police are happy to arrest you for disturbing the peace, but not if the driver is a driver who’s only causing a few small delays.

The law states that you can be charged with causing a road rage incident even if you’re not the person who causes the trouble.

That’s a big change from the old law that required a “serious breach” of the road rules to warrant a charge.

The new law also states that if you cause a road traffic incident and you’re charged, your court case is not the final arbiter of whether or not you’re guilty of causing a serious breach of the rules.

That means if you are charged, the court will consider other factors, such as whether you’ve been drinking, whether you’re on a probation order, whether or you’ve already served your sentence, or whether you had a previous charge.

And you’ll also need to prove that you weren’t acting recklessly, or that you were acting in a reasonable manner, in the circumstances.

So if you make a sudden move that causes a minor traffic jam, you can’t be charged.

2.

The most common road rage charge is “intentionally causing a dangerous vehicle to endanger life or property”.

The law says that you must intentionally cause a “dangerous vehicle to impede or obstruct a highway or road”.

The only time it doesn’t apply is if you deliberately cause the traffic jam because you think you’ve got to, or because you’re being followed.

This means that it’s not enough to show that you knew that the vehicle you were speeding up was a police car or that your speeding up meant that a police officer was following you.

It’s more likely that the driver will have acted out of “reckless disregard” for the safety of others, or “willful disregard” in the context of a road safety law, which requires you to take reasonable steps to avoid a collision.

So it’s unlikely that you’ll be charged for deliberately causing a deadly crash.

3.

If the driver has been drinking and the other driver is drunk, you’ll likely be charged under the more serious “recklessness” section of the law.

But under the less serious “willfulness” section, it’s much more likely you’ll face a “road rage” charge.

In other words, if the drunk driver causes a road distraction, you won’t be guilty of reckless disregard.

4.

There’s also a “recklessly disregarding” charge if you have a blood alcohol level of 0.10% or above.

In this case, you could be charged as a person who is drunk.

5.

Under the new law, you must use your “reasonable driving techniques” in road traffic incidents, which means you’ll need to be aware of your surroundings and avoid driving in situations where other drivers might see you.

So even if it’s only a minor road distraction you’re facing, the law still allows for a serious “road traffic incident”.

6.

You can also be charged if you “willfully disregard” the traffic conditions or the “rules and regulations”.

For example, if a police vehicle is blocking your path, you may need to use the same “reasonable driver techniques” to avoid the vehicle.

So you’ll have to be careful in situations like that.

7.

If there’s no other vehicle around, you’re legally required to pull over and get out of the way.

This could include stopping in an intersection to give pedestrians a way to cross, or using the blind spot in a school crossing to allow people to cross safely.

8.

In addition to using your “reasonably driving techniques”, you’ll still need to follow traffic signs, and it’s illegal to deliberately block traffic or cause a traffic jam.

The laws are very different when you’re in a police operation or a controlled area.

You’ll need more care and consideration in the conditions of the operation, and you’ll usually need to carry your vehicle to avoid any potential collision.

9.

Drivers who are driving without a licence or driving with a suspended licence can be fined up to $10,000.

But that’s not the only penalty under the law for driving while disqualified.

If a driver’s licence is suspended or the person’s driving is in breach of a condition of their licence, the person can also face up to five years in prison.

For instance, a person could be fined $5,000 if they’re driving while a suspended driver’s driving licence is revoked, or $10 000 if they are driving with an expired licence.

10.

You must also take into account whether you’ll actually need a licence to drive in Australia.

Under Australian law, the maximum penalty for driving