“This is your fault, you’ll have to pay for the damage, I should have just hit your dog, it would have been a softer landing…”


“Dear PoPville,

My dog, a black lab named Charlie, and I were crossing Adams Mill Rd from Walter Pierce Park to Ontario Pl; Charlie was about 3 feet in front of me on a red leash. The cyclist was northbound, riding towards Harvard from Calvert. If he looked at all when approaching the intersection, which I doubt he did, he might not have seen Charlie in the darkness. Given his speed and where we were in the crosswalk when he ran the stop sign, he would have either hit my dog or been tripped up by the leash. He swerved to the right at the last minute, jumped the curb, and went into a iron fence around the building on the corner before falling off his bike. Then he jumped off, got up, and came straight towards us. He didn’t even check his bike, he just started yelling. “This is your fault, you’ll have to pay for the damage, I should have just hit your dog, it would have been a softer landing…” stuff like that. I was totally shocked so I didn’t say anything for the first minute and then I pointed out that we were already in the crosswalk when he appeared and he should have stopped at the stop sign. When he started demanding my contact and insurance information, I just walked away. When I looked back, he was disappearing around the corner down Adams Mill, walking his bike.”

109 Comment

  • Farragut

    I’m sorry the bicyclist yelled at you! I think a lot of people, in a situation like that, will yell at the “wrong person” because it’s hard for them to acknowledge that they’re the ones at fault. Hopefully once they calm down they’ll realize whose fault it was.

  • Hope your dog is ok. I’ve almost been hit in the crosswalk as well in broad daylight when a bicyclist somehow figured he had the right of way and not me. Almost had my dog hit on the sidewalk when a bike with no lights or anything bright came down the street out of nowhere. Bikers can be some of the most entitled people I’ve ever seen.

    • So can drivers…and pedestrians. Pilots too.

      • Can’t we just all agree that everyone is an asshole?

      • Drivers are required to control 1 to 2 tons of potentially very dangerous metal. Bikers have to control a maneuverable, but also very exposed, vehicle. Both present considerably more risk to pedestrians than pedestrians pose to either. With added risk comes heightened responsibility.

        • Agreed. I was just commenting on bikers being singled out as being entitled.

        • That doesn’t mean that pedestrians can do whatever they want. They have to take some responsibility too. I’ve seen some really dumb pedestrians, so I don’t think it’s fair to put all of the responsibility on cyclists and drivers.

          • Himianland: Of course pedestrians cannot “…do whatever they want”. Everyone has to obey the laws, but where the laws are murky or worse, silent, drivers and bikers have to realize that in a car vs. pedestrian situation…the pedestrian loses every single time. In pedestrian vs. bike situations…the pedestrian loses most of the time. It’s that simple.

    • I was in the middle of the sidewalk just now walking home from work, totally had the right of way, the crosswalk had said walk for several seconds at this point, when a pickup truck blatantly blew through the red light coming towards me. He had to slam on his brakes, and then slowly inched forward towards me in an attempt to get me to run out of the road while yelling out the window at me to, “move my f****t a** out of the road”. I calmly looked him in the eyes, turned, and kept walking as other people streamed through the intersection and he had to sit there with opposing traffic now honking their horns at him as he was in the middle of the intersection.

      Drivers are some of the most entitled people I’ve ever seen.

  • Why bother to post a story like this? There are lots of a**holes in the world, and this person happened to see one on a bike recently. Posting a story like this just continues to perpetuate a stereotype that bicyclists don’t follow traffic laws and are jerks when they cause an incident like this. Surely there are a**hole pedestrians, drivers and transit riders, too. Just seems we don’t hear about them.

    • We hear about them all the time esp. from bikers. Story or comments have been posted about: people using a bike lane to drive, people with large bags refusing to move/unload on a crowded bus, a study done on whether oncoming people will bump you or see you (may not have ended up here, but its out there), etc. Some bikers follow the laws, but many do not. I’d need to borrow your hands and feet for the number of times I’ve seen a biker change lanes without a hand signal, ride down a 1 way street w/o a bike lane, run lights and stop signs, not give peds right of way on the sidewalk, or almost hit peds clearly in a crosswalk.

      • “ride down a 1 way street w/o a bike lane”

        Wait what? That’s perfectly legal.

        • My apologies. That should say riding the WRONG WAY down a one way street without an appropriate bike lane.

        • I’m assuming they meant to type riding “the wrong way” down a one way street.
          Obviously anyone can ride down a one-way in the legal direction.

      • Yes, but I tend to think that a person who’s raving about how hitting a dog would make for a softer landing is probably a hothead jerk in general, not just when they’re riding a bike.
        When people post stories about someone refusing to move their bag or whatever, the attitude is, “Ugh, sometimes people are jerks on the metro.” We know that not everyone who rides the metro is a jerk. WE ride the metro after all! It’s just that some people are jerks. However, when it’s a story involving a bike, we get comment after comment about how bikers are entitled, they run red lights, etc etc etc. It’s really starting to get old.

        • The most recent bag on bus/metro posting had plenty of comments from people mostly agreeing the person knocking you over with their bag is a jerk. I’ll refer to Pop’s post below about people not seeing what they don’t want to see.
          If it’s getting old, why did you read the thread? 🙂

          • Yes, but when there is a story about a jerk on the metro, or an crazy driver, people comment on the individual. When it is a biker you get people making negative statements about ALL bikers. That is the difference.

          • Please excuse my grammatical errors. Lack of sleep.

      • I don’t think I’ve actually ever seen a bicyclist follow a traffic law.

        • Some of them even use proper hand signals. It’s like seeing a unicorn every time it happens.

          • I don’t use “proper hand signals” because most drivers don’t know them. Instead, I point to the lane I want to enter. Seems clear enough.

      • I bet I can count more people that jaywalk. Hell, I live in Mt. P. Go count how many people are in the street or double parked on any given day

    • Prince Of Petworth

      It’s a reminder to not be an asshole and to stop at stop signs especially when a pedestrian is in the cross walk. And believe me, everyone is called out here – especially drivers. Sometimes you just see what you want to see or rather don’t see what you don’t want to see.

      • +1 to the PoP
        PS – happy friday! it’s almost beer o’clock 😀

      • +1
        I actually saw a driver stop at a red light on Wisconsin the other day, then just decide to go through it before it turned green again. Made no sense.

        • I saw a guy do this repeatedly from Eastern Avenue and Rhode Island all the way to 9th Street NW! He would stop until about fifteen seconds before the light turned green and he would just blow the light. Not sure the point since us regular drivers were with him the whole way, but whatever, Speedracer.

      • Yes, the story is a good reminder and the guy is clearly a jerk. However, there’s always some negative backlash against all cyclists, rather than the jerk in the story. When it’s a driver, or pedestrian, or metro rider, the focus is justly on that individual. I guess you can say the same thing about Maryland drivers, but it’s a proven fact that they’re all terrible.

    • Yeah, I agree. If everyone who read this blog posted a story about each time they’ve been inconvenienced/someone’s been rude to them, that’s all Popville would be. Sometimes we just have to move along and remember that people are jerks; not much you can do about it.

    • Emmaleigh504

      You don’t have to ready every post on here. Just scroll past the bicycle ones if you don’t like them, I usually do.

    • As a cyclist who always stops at lights and at least hits the brakes at stop signs, I can attest that it’s a stereotype for a reason. The vast majority of cyclists that I encounter run through lights and certainly stop signs.

      • What a biker agreeing that many bikers are unsafe??? We need to save this post for posterity. If we hadn’t seen it ourselves, people wouldn’t post about it.

        • He didn’t say “unsafe” he said they don’t follow all the rules. There is real data that shows it’s safer for bikes to slow down at stop signs, and go through red lights after stopping. I’m not gonna argue that cyclist shouldn’t be following the rules, I personally follow the rules better on a bike than I do driving or walking around, but maybe the rules should be changed.

    • I was almost hit by a car last night crossing M Street on 16th, and the driver honked at me and gave me the wide-eyed finger-point of doom. I had the crosswalk light, and she had a yield-turning-left green light (no arrow). After she honked at me, she pointed to the light—I still had the crosswalk light, and she still had the yield on green. After waiting for all the people in the crosswalk behind me to cross, she continued west on M with her Virginia plates. All I could do was flick her off, but at least it was for a nice, long time.

      My point is, when people endanger you and then blame you for it, it’s nice to vent a little while reminding folks to try to obey traffic rules when the alternative is putting other people (and their dogs) in harm’s way. As long as your self-identity doesn’t completely revolve around your primary mode of transportation (because most people use various forms), there’s no reason to get defensive.

  • And…..? You merely met one of many of DC’s entitled bicyclist.

  • Ugh, bicyclists. Amirite? j/k

    Some people are self-righteous pricks. I seem to encounter at least 2 per week. Glad you’re pup is ok!

  • The people who want to canonize bicyclists tend to forget that they have their own version of road rage. At least you didn’t use the string of for letter words I would have used when he went into his “I’m can going to sue you” schtick.

  • goaldigger

    I was almost hit by biker while crossing 14th Street at K. We had the walk sign and a bunch of us were crossing when this biker came out of no where and had to weave through the throng nearly hitting me. Then he had the stones to yell at me to watch where I was going. Rich. I’m pro bike but I think drivers, peds and bikers ALL need to subscribe to the motto “don’t be an ahole”.

    Glad you are Charlie are OK.

  • Crap happens and I’m sorry you had to deal with it. I’ve never had an issue with a biker but I have been hit a few times in cross walks or on sidewalks/alley entrances by cars while running. Not one has ever gotten out of their car to say sorry or see if I’m okay.
    Brush it off and walk away – again sorry you had to deal with this crap.

  • istreettoistreet

    Here’s what this post is really about: stopping at stop signs. They apply to everyone. EVERYONE. Bikes and cars. Let’s all be better drivers/bicyclists and remember that. (My dog and I were hit by a car while in a crosswalk in 2010. Driver was texting.)

    • Legally, yes. But it’s a REALLY stupid rule when applied to cyclists, and frankly if MPD enforced it they might as well just ban bikes altogether. Just like most people drive a few MPH over the speed limit or jaywalk, there’s usually a good reason behind people’s behavior. You can Google all of the reasons cyclists usually don’t come to a complete stop at stop signs for yourself; there’s really no need to repeat them here, nor is there sufficient space.
      That said, this guy was a total dick. IMO cyclists should slow down significantly at stop signs (similar to the speed most of you driving are at when you roll through them!) and yield to pedestrians or any other vehicle that was there first. Blowing through them full speed is just moronic, which is probably why I almost never see cyclists do it…

      • HaileUnlikely

        Even if one were to stipulate that bicyclists shouldn’t have to come to a complete stop in crosswalks, I hope we can all agree that they don’t get to barrel into pedestrians who are already there and then verbally berate them after they try to barrel into them and it doesn’t quite work out.

      • There are plenty of reasons for cyclists not to stop at a crosswalk, but the one big reason to do it is safety. Not just yours (in the event a car hits you), but the safety of others, including pedestrians. Yes, it’s less efficient to stop – that doesn’t mean it’s not the rule. But I can’t believe you “almost never” see cyclists blow through at full speed — I see it all the time, and have come to expect that no cyclist will even slow down, even when I’m clearly already in the crosswalk.

      • yep. Leaving aside the inefficiency of stopping at stop signs vs. slowing down, it really is sometimes safer to slow down and not stop. Know why? Because of angry and impatient drivers. The stretch of 11th between Florida and S is a battle to get away from cars through any safe means possible and is a perfect demonstration of why cyclists treat stop signs and red lights differently.

      • There are also a lot of good reasons for drivers not to have to stop at stop signs, but it’s still a law that is enacted for the safety of people not commandeering fast-moving vehicles. You could give me a billion reasons why it’s dumb for cyclists to have to follow traffic laws, but I’d probably still think that cyclists should have to stop at stop signs. Sometimes convenience has to be put aside in favor of safety.

        • “but it’s still a law that is enacted for the safety of people not commandeering fast-moving vehicles.”
          But not only for those people; also for the safety of drivers and passengers of “fast-moving vehicles”.

    • jburka

      “Here’s what this post is really about: stopping at stop signs. They apply to everyone. EVERYONE. Bikes and cars.” — you missed one. IT ALSO APPLIES TO PEDESTRIANS!

      I walk 30-40 miles around DC every week, and I occasionally drive. I can’t count the number of times I’ve seen peds step into intersections without looking (sometimes staring at a smartphone; sometimes not).

      Let’s just all try to be courteous to everyone! Whether we’re on foot or on wheels. Simple as that.

      • Stop signs do not apply for pedestrians in DC. Pedestrians are not allowed to “leap into traffic” at an unsignalized pedestrian crossing if oncoming traffic is not able to safely stop in time (i forget what the exact language of the law is). Pedestrians are required to follow pedestrian signals at signalized pedestrian crossings, but stop signs are not intended for them.

  • Emmaleigh504

    I’m sorry this happened to you.
    I have a request for bicyclists, can you get some lights or glowy stuff on the side of the bike? Reflectors are useless when you are on the side walk and pedestrians need to see you. I’ve a few near collisions lately b/c I could not see the the cyclist in the dark crossing in front of me. (no one was doing anything wrong, the sidewalk had plenty of room for everyone, visibility was just poor.)

    • I am always amazed when I see a rider at night with no lights on. Cmon, you can buy a set for like $5 off of Ebay.

      • Emmaleigh504

        They did have lights, on the front. But b/c of the angle and the strength of the light, it wasn’t visible unless you were looking at them head on. Side lights y’all!

      • Isn’t it a legal requirement in D.C. for bicyclists to have lights at night? Or am I misremembering?

        • You’re correct; they need one. It’s in the MPD bike safety handbook. Bikes are also require to have bells.

          • You are correct about the lights. Bikes can and should have lights for everyone’s safety. In fact, WABA recently were handing out cheap lights to cyclists they found didn’t have any. However, bells are no longer required if you can prove you can yell and be heard a certain distance.

    • Emmaleigh504

      Peds should also have glowy things so cars and bikes can see them, too.

      • Disagree unless you’re a chronic jaywalker. On the sidewalk, peds have the right of way. It is up to bikes to let us know they are on the sidewalk not the other way around. Peds in the crosswalk also have right of way, and people should slow down when they get to one just in case someone darts out. Everybody should stop at stop lights and signs where you’ll find many crosswalks.

        • Emmaleigh504

          I still want to be visible to all those people turning right on red, or in crosswalks that don’t have stops signs/lights etc. Even if they slow down, if they can’t see me, I’ll get hit. I’m doing my part to be safe by being visible and not jaywalking.

        • As Emily points out, there are places and situations where peds and vehicles are not mutually excluded by traffic signs or signals. Vehicle drivers have a tough time yielding to pedestrians they can’t see; I’m not suggesting peds need to wear lights or anything but they should be aware of situations where drivers might not be able to see them well.

    • The term for such a person without adequate lighting at night is a “darktard.”
      Despite it’s non-PC nature, it’s also the perfect description.
      Sparkle Ponies are often Darktards at night on the Playa.

      • Emmaleigh504

        When I achieve my life goal of becoming a Sparkle Pony, I will be sure not to be a darktard. I like glowy things too much for that.

      • Actually, the commonly used term is “bike ninja.” But yeah, maybe your version is better, since bike ninja is kinda cool name.

  • Very pro-bike but also very pro-stop sign and pro-not get killed. It’s kinda sad that drivers are so accustomed to bikers blowing through stop signs/lights that those that have the right of way through an intersection slowdown for me even tho I’ve stopped at a sign/light.

    • gotryit

      Yes – I hate that too! It results in a staring contest at the 4-way stop. The driver assuming I’m going to blow the stop sign, and me not going anywhere because I’m not going to put myself on a bike in front of their car when they have the right of way.

      • When I see them in Petworth riding uphill, I always let bikes go first without stopping when I as the car driver have the right of way. Just wave them on. The thought of them losing all that hard fought momentum, let em keep rolling….

        • Best driver ever!

        • gotryit

          Thanks! Please be abundantly clear about waving us on. Sometimes it can be hard to see through the windshield if there’s glare. And I’ll stop if I’m not sure. Also, because I don’t want to be a jerk and take your right of way if you’re not waving me on.

          • Yes, it gets so frustrating when a driver just waits for you to go, but you’re not clear that’s what they’re doing. Rather than slowing down and letting them pass, you now have to stop anyway. I know people are being considerate, but the best thing for everyone on the road is to just be predictable.

          • Big +1 to “[T]he best thing for everyone on the road is to just be predictable.”

          • I have to agree with Max Power on this one – everyone on the road just needs to be predictable, which pretty much means just know and follow the rules.

  • Clearly the dog should have had its lights on!

    • Emmaleigh504

      and should attack ppl who threaten it’s human. C’mon Charlie, were are your loyalties?

    • Actually, yes. Get a leash with a reflective weave or collar. It’s really a worthwhile item to purchase for walking in the dark, as an added protection at cross walks, etc. They also sell light up collars, which are useful if you’re running with a dog at night or before it’s bright outside. It’s a crowded city, and everyone is distracted by something.

  • That’s why I miss my German Shepherd Dogs. Nobody is an a-hole to your face when you have two +100lbs GDS around you.

    • I dunno, I have a Rottweiler and I have had dudes act threatening toward me even with her around (I’m a female). They didn’t actually approach me, but still said threatening things (from a safe distance). Maybe something about harassing a small woman walking a big dog makes them feel superior? It’s pathetic either way.

      • Same with my large pit bull. But they key is “at a safe distance”!

      • I once had a coworker who lived in an “up and coming” neighborhood where half the houses were vacant or in massive disrepair. She went to the humane society and got the biggest, meanest-looking dog she could find (who was a total sweetheart in real life). My favorite story is when some guy was catcalling her and got too close and the dog started snarling and barking – he backed away a little bit and asked “what kind of dog is that anyway?” Her response was that he was a “south american crotch-biter.” The guys standing around all laughed uproariously upon overhearing and from then on were very friendly – from a safe distance.

    • Emmaleigh504

      People used to cross to the other side of the street when I walked my German Shepard/Husky mix.

  • I’m so sorry that this happened to you! Glad that you and Charlie are ok. Despite sounding like a major D-bag, I hope the cyclist isn’t too injured. He obviously knew he couldn’t hold you accountable for him not stopping at a stop sign and that is why he walked away. Peeps on one wheel (have y’all seen that guy??!!), two wheels, 4 wheels, 2 legs, and 4 legs, please just be careful! Stop at stop signs – stop for pedestrians – and slowwww down.

  • Ugh that’s really really crappy. So sorry that happened. I’m so paranoid about a bike or worse yet a car hitting my dog while in a crosswalk that I bought one of those leashes with a traffic handle and I keep her right next to my side when crossing and then let the slack back out once on the sidewalk. I’ve heard one too many stories about idiots not paying attention running over someone’s dog right in front of them.

  • The real issue here is the need for people to stop at stop signs, regardless of mode of transportation (bike, motorcycle, car, etc.).
    With that said, as a dog owner, I would also encourage you to never let your dog enter an intersection before you do – they should be kept on a very short leash to help avoid any potential accidents in the inevitable case of someone not stopping. And since your dog is likely smaller/shorter than a vehicle’s hood, it can be difficult for cars to see them (SUV’s for instance). While they might see you still standing on the curb, they may not see your dog who is already three feet into the intersection. So someone may do a ‘rolling stop’ to try to get through the intersection before you start to cross, and your dog might be in harms way.
    Obviously, this doesn’t necessarily help with someone on a bike but is something I keep in mind when I walk my dog. And yes, I agree with others….sounds like this bicyclist was an a-hole and you’re certainly not at fault. Sorry you were subjected to this.

  • Okay, so clearly the bike is in the wrong here as he had a stop sign. But… as a night biker/runner I highly highly recommend people get lights for their dogs. Especially black ones. Also keep the dog close to your body, 3 feet is quite a ways on urban sidewalks. Dogs (especially black ones) can be very very hard to see in poorly lit areas and (especially for small dogs) tend to be below the field of vision.
    Just the other week I was running in Petworth and saw a man coming from the other direction on a particularly dark street. He clearly saw me coming and didn’t react at all. Only when I was immediately in front of him did I see he had a small black dog walking all the way on the other side of the sidewalk., directly in my path. I managed to hop over the poor, terrified, nearly invisible thing. I try to be a conscientious user of city sidewalks and believe there was really no way I could have seen this guy.

  • Hi guys, Charlie’s totally fine and was mostly just frustrated that his squirrel stalking was paused while we “talked” with the cyclist 🙂 The lesson I’ve learned from this is that I should always attach a blinking light to his collar when we go out in the dark, even just for gentle short walks. I hope the cyclist learned to stop (or at least look) at stop signs. He did walk away from the scene, wheeling his bike, so I don’t think either was too damaged. And maybe this will be a reminder to all of us to… be careful… when moving from one place to another… in any way… or something.

    And yes, there are a*holes everywhere, but their individual a*holeyness isn’t diluted as the number of a*holes increases. (That’s science, I think.)

    • Glad you and your dog are okay and that you just walked away from this screaming lunatic. Probably the best thing to do in the situation, though I would have been tempted to get in the guy’s face and bi*ch him out. Gotta keep telling myself escalation never works in these situations….

  • Sorry this happened to you, and that guy sounds like a such a jerk! I will say tho, to all the people hating on cyclists, that if I posted a story every time a car almost ran me, I would have little time for anything else. It’s a fact of biking–people don’t signal and then turn right in front of you, they door you, they pass you too closely, etc etc. I think many cyclists develop a bit of road rage because they are surrounded by big cars trying to kill them all day (not that this excuses this a-hole’s behavior at all!) And just a quick note about hating on cyclists who run stop signs–if you think it’s okay to jaywalk when there are no cars coming, then don’t hate on cyclists who slow down but don’t stop when there are no cars coming. (Again, not on point to your story, but there seems to be a lot of cyclist hate surrounding this issue). Okay, rant over. happy friday.

  • I’m really sorry this happened to you and I hope you, Charlie, and the cyclist (even if he’s a d-bag) are ok. . The cyclist should have been better aware of his surroundings, or at the very least not run the stop sign. I also recommend getting one of those goofy looking reflective vests or a headlight. I have a bright headlight for when I bike and walk the dog at night — which so far, has worked. As both a cyclist and a dog owner, I can appreciate how frustrating stuff like this is. We (bikers, pedestrians, drivers) need to all do better.

  • I’m glad someone posted this. I write a column for a prominent DC newspaper and this has been a sort of pet issue of mine for sometime. Bikers are a menace and we need to call them out as loudly and as often as possible.

  • I’m glad you just walked away and not in the least surprised that the biker backed down.

  • I live right near this intersection and will say that hardly anyone…driver or cyclist…stops at these stop signs, they just roll right on through. It’s horrible, especially considering there is a heavily used park right there.

    There were speed humps and they are still there, but have been worn down over time and when road construction was done, they weren’t reinstalled at previous height.

    By the way, as an aside about stop signs: Drivers, just because the car in front of you at stop sign came to a complete stop doesn’t give you a pass to not come to a complete stop.

  • Can we talk about peds that cross in a crosswalk when the do not cross light is on and expect everyone to stop for them?

  • Which crosswalk? The one on the south side of the intersection or north side? If south side probably cyclist’s fault; if north side probably walker’s fault.

    If south side, cyclist needs to stop, especially if a pedestrian is in, or waiting to use, the crosswalk. If north side, then the cyclist could have stopped at the stop sign, accelerated into the intersection to proceed and then the pedestrian approached the intersection and entered the crosswalk without letting the cyclist clear the intersection. In that instance, the pedestrian needs to wait for the cyclist to clear the intersection and not step into his/her path. To not do so is to expect the cyclist to stop in the middle of the intersection after they had already established right of way.

    Letting out a leashed dog 3 feet ahead of the pedestrian is a complicating factor, but not fundamental to who’s at fault.

    • PDleftMtP

      Ugh. No. Wrong. Pedestrians in the crosswalk have the right or way. All those “stop for pedestrians in the crosswalk” signs? That means you too, cyclist.

      • except in the case described by the poster above, where someone has established themselves in the intersection (car, bike, bus, whatever) and takes the right of way. In the scenario you described, a pedestrian could legally jump out at any moment and claim right of way.

    • I was in the crosswalk on the north side of the intersection and, as I said in my email to POP, we were in the middle of the marked crosswalk before the cyclist got to the stop sign – in fact, we had started crossing from the median to the other side of the street before the cyclist even appeared around the corner of Adams Mill. We were nearly at the street corner when he almost hit us, that’s how far into the crossing we were when he roared through.

  • justinbc

    Wait, this post is about dogs AND bikers, and it doesn’t even have 100 replies yet? Everyone must have booked flights out of town for the long weekend…

  • I’ve seen bikers do all kinds of dumb things. One time, this guys, all spandexed out, was riding inside the dupont underpass, while texting with one hand.
    I usually make it a point to yell at misbehaving bikers.

  • why don’t we require bicyclists to carry insurance and registration just like other vehicles?
    In this town of ever increasing bureaucracy, I would have thought someone would have come up with that by now.

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