Lloyd was charged under the Highway Traffic Act with failing to yield from a private driveway.
What does HTA stand for?
HTA stands for Highway Traffic Act (Ontario, Canada)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of HTA
We have 132 other meanings of HTA in our Acronym Attic
- Heat Transfer Area
- Heavier Than Air
- Held to Answer (law)
- Helicopter Type Allowance
- Helium Tank Assembly
- Help the Aged
- Hierarchical Task Analysis (software design)
- High Temperature Accelerant
- High Temperature Alarm
- High Threat Area
- Hindu Temple of Atlanta (Atlanta, GA)
- Hindustan Thompson Associates
- Hipertension Arterial (Spanish: Hypertension)
- History Teachers' Association
- Hochschule für Technik und Architektur
- Holding-Time-Aware Algorithm
- Home Technology Alliance (National Association of Home Builders)
- Hometown Association
- Hoof Trimmers Association, Inc.
- Horticultural Trades Association (UK)
Samples in periodicals archive:
and also "to amend the Highway Traffic Act to regulate certain activities on roadways.
Ontario Highway Traffic Act While the federal government has jurisdiction over the criminal law, the constitutional division of powers in Canada provides that authority over transportation within a province, and therefore over the licensing of vehicles and drivers, is a matter of provincial responsibility.
Badesha argued that this provision of the Highway Traffic Act violated his rights under Charter s.
Committee Activity During the month of November, 2006, the Standing Committee on the Legislative Assembly met to conduct clause-by-clause consideration of Bill 52, An Act to amend the Education Act respecting pupil learning to the age of 18 and equivalent learning and to make complementary amendments to the Highway Traffic Act.
tried to stop a black Pontiac Aztek for a Highway Traffic Act violation.
It amends the Highway Traffic Act by requiring that anyone under the age of 18 who wishes to apply for a Driver's License be in compliance with the raised age of learning.
She sued for damages, but the New Brunswick Court of Appeal, noting that the relevant section of the Highway Traffic Act was" hardly a model of legislative drafting," confirmed that she was 40% responsible for her own injuries.