Mandating community service
Belt use laws in only 34 states and the District of Columbia are primary, meaning police may stop vehicles solely for belt law violations.
In other jurisdictions, police must have some other reason to stop a vehicle before citing an occupant for failing to buckle up.
Nebraska and Ohio leave some children under a secondary enforcement law, meaning that police must have an additional reason to make a stop.In November 2016, the City of London asked Londoners to step forward to help build this Strategy. Provides definitions for key terms discussed during the CDIS process and can help readers navigate this document. It reflects a collective effort and interest in building a more inclusive city.200 Londoners came forward to be CDIS Champions, committing to meet three times from January to March and engage their community networks between meetings. Captures additional insights received from groups and perspectives through the CDIS process. It captures the insights of a group of Londoners at a specific point in time.Ideally, all infants and children in all vehicles should be covered by enforceable safety belt laws or child safety seat laws or both.But differences in the way the laws in various states are worded result in many occupants, especially children, being covered by neither law.