Nevada has two types of speeding laws: a “basic speeding law” and “absolute limits.” This article explains the differences between the two and the consequences of a speeding violation. (Also, check out our article that discusses the different types of speeding laws.) Basic Speeding Law Nevada’s
To qualify for disability parking plates or placards (sometimes incorrectly referred to as “handicapped stickers”) in Nevada, the applicant must be characterized as having a disability by a licensed physician who certifies an individual's disability by completing the bottom half of the application. The patient must have one or more of the following conditions to qualify:
Nevada drivers who run a stop sign or stop light will likely have to pay a fine. Red light and stop sign violations will also add demerit points to the motorist’s driving record. This article gives an outline of what the law says and some of the specific consequences of a stop sign or red light ticket.