The front plate law is far from stupid. In fact, it is necessary for the law enforcement to track down criminals and crimes from stolen vehicles to child abductors. Furthermore, it’s an accepted common courtesy that you put license plates on both ends of your car without complains everywhere else in the world.
That’s easy. The dreaded 25 YEARS IMPORT LAW, dictating that you can’t import a fuel sipping brown station wagon directly from Europe or a Skyline directly from Japan, but you can import a smoke belching rolling death trap because of “environmental and safety concerns”. In fact, I would say blame Mercedes-Benz for…
There are quite a plenty here in Hong Kong. The best part is I got to see them quite often here.
Meanwhile at the private sector, Florida’s GoBrightline will be commencing service this summer, and Texas Central is looking forward to build a HSR corridor between Dallas and Houston using Shinkansen technology. So you are wrong on “no one is willing to operate private passenger rail”
Meh. I will take the startup sound of the ISLe 340, which is used on the Alexander Dennis Enviro500 double decker bus:
This is kinda strange, because I remember the first 2 releases does not have a trademark on the car’s body.
The reason for this, the newspaper reports, is that automakers and the government fear there's too much of a focus on JDM-only vehicles. Most of the kei cars, which have sub 1.0-liter engines, aren't exported, and that's starting to not make much sense in today's era of globalized volume sales.
Are you talking about this?
1.) Punish the left lane hogs
That really clears up everything. Thanks for the translation.
I do remember them - there are a lot of these Hino trucks running on the roads of Hong Kong, and still does up until today.
Yes. All of them are mine.
At first I thought this was another hoax, but I was completely shocked when I Googled the news and found out that was real. Anyways, here's my tribute for him, of some of his driven cars in the movies in 1:64 scale:
No. From what they say it seems Hong Kong and Taiwan are also on the list (both region are more liberal than China itself).
Speaking of Pokemon, although there is console ban, but there are fan translated Simplified Chinese versions of GBA-era Pokemon games as I have found out a while ago when I am browsing Chinese websites looking for GBA roms to play on my phone.
Will it ever have a diesel?