The law is a bit overblown given that it is actually the most common term used in the United States for parking spaces. (A car would be called a “vehicle” if it was in a public area.) The law states: “The people of this State may, if they wish, use and occupy a particular space or location.
The law is a bit overblown because it is the most common term used in the United States for public parking. In reality, a lot of people use any space left in a parking lot for their own car, even though it is technically illegal to drive in a space designated for use by the public.
This is a small bit of the law as I can’t answer your question about whether it’s legal to park in your own car. I’m sure the people running this site don’t need to answer this question.
This law is also somewhat misleading because it is often applied to the parking of cars that aren’t vehicles. In fact, a person who parks in a public parking lot can legally drive in the space designated for them. It is a bit unfair to just assume that everyone who parks in a public space is legally allowed to park there.
You could argue that an electric car is an automobile, but it is not. It’s a vehicle that is powered by electricity. The cars that are designated for a space do not have to have a motor. They are allowed to leave the electric motor running for a while while they park in the designated space. What is confusing is that the law doesn’t apply to cars that are parked in the parking structures for your automobile.
This is true, but your argument is flawed. If everyone who parks in a parking structure has an electric vehicle, then they are not required to have one. What you are saying is that all cars are allowed, but some cars are not allowed.
I think you are completely wrong on this one. You can park your car in a parking structure for your car, that doesnt mean it is allowed.
Now that you have your car parked outside your house, you can’t park it in your home’s parking structure. This is called “landlord/tenant law.” Landlord/tenant law is an often misunderstood law that can be a hindrance to a property owner trying to evict a tenant who has a car parked in a residential parking structure.
First of all, that is a contradiction. Secondly, your statement implies that a person is allowed to park a car in a residential parking structure. This is not the case. A person cannot park a car in a residential parking structure unless they have a valid reason to do so. For example, if you are driving in your car to your job and your car breaks down, you can park it in a private garage.