By on August 3, 2020

Last week, New Hampshire became the first state to grant flying cars access to public roadways, despite the fact that they don’t currently exist.

That said, House Bill 1182 only references “roadable aircraft,” with an aim to establish a commission to study the on-road usage of non-traditional motor vehicles. While flying cars remain anchored to our collective imagination, airplanes that can be rigged to drive on public roads technically already exist.

New Hampshire is just attempting to give them some leeway via the bill while also slipping in some new laws making it easier to revoke licenses if someone ever refuses to take a blood test, as well as withholding motor vehicle registration renewal privileges to anybody found driving in a “manner that evades toll collection.” There are also numerous revisions to construction projects related to tolling within the state. You didn’t think Bill 1182 would just be about establishing inspection and registration requirements for flying cars, did you?
(Read More…)

Recent Comments

  • Vulpine: @staticboy: “Ajla, the only thing your argument implies is that “big=dangerous”. Maybe not to those...
  • trackratmk1: Nikola World cancelled because they have nothing to show, stock goes up. GM warns that deal is not done...
  • trackratmk1: Fair enough, I can agree with you that relative to time, cars really aren’t more expensive...
  • SCE to AUX: “…and had what everyone assumed was some of the most advanced battery and hydrogen tech in...
  • iNeon: Now when are FCA going to get around to dimming my Compass’ back-up camera while the headlights are on?! That...

New Car Research

Get a Free Dealer Quote

Who We Are

  • Matthew Guy
  • Timothy Cain
  • Adam Tonge
  • Bozi Tatarevic
  • Chris Tonn
  • Corey Lewis
  • Mark Baruth
  • Ronnie Schreiber