Why are we still fighting over helmets?

On Wednesday, the U.S. Department of Transportation announced its plan to upgrade all vehicles with helmets to make the roads safer.

The goal is to make it so that every driver has a head-up display on their dash and a helmet-mounted camera in their dashboard, along with other safety features, such as lane keepers and turn signals.

But there are some who want to make sure their kids aren’t driving while wearing helmets.

One group is fighting for their right to do so, saying it would be unfair to make their kids jump through hoops for safety.

The group, the National Association for Head Safety, has been trying to get mandatory helmet laws passed in the U, U.K., and Canada since 2012.

In all those countries, the laws require the wearing of a helmet by everyone.

But this time around, the group is trying to use the U-turn mandate to make its case.

The group’s website asks:What if everyone could just wear a helmet, but only when driving on the highway?

The answer: Everyone could.

In the U., for example, if you’re riding in the left lane, you must wear a head and neck protector while turning left, and you must keep your head and face between you and the vehicle ahead.

In the U.-turning country, the law states that if you have a head mask or face shield, you can wear one of those as well.

In Canada, you’ll need a helmet if you’ve been in the right lane, but if you turn right into the next lane, the driver can’t see your face and you have to keep your face to the road ahead.

The idea here is to get everyone to wear a single piece of gear, regardless of their personal preference.

And it’s not just that the U has a law that requires the wearing and use of helmets, but also that the law specifically states that drivers have to wear them at all times.

So what does the group have against mandatory helmets?

“In some states, you may have to get a ticket to get one,” said Brian Poulson, executive director of the organization.

“But if you go to a stop sign and it’s the same color as your vehicle, it’s a violation.

The law doesn’t say anything about you getting ticketed.

So they’re saying you can’t have your driver’s license unless you have an automatic or mandatory license.”

Poulson said that while the group may not have the legal standing to push for mandatory helmet law in the states where it’s already legal, it will push for it in the other countries.

In fact, Poulon said, the organization has been working with several countries to pass mandatory helmet legislation.

He noted that Germany is the only country that requires drivers to wear helmets, and he said he thinks that could change in the coming years.

“We’re hoping to see that happen, and we’re trying to push it in all the countries,” he said.

“I think if you look at the United States, you have this requirement that all drivers get a head shield, which is a pretty stringent requirement.

If you can get a helmet law passed in Canada, then I think it would definitely be on their radar.”

But while the national head shield law has gotten some attention from the national media, the push to mandate a single mandatory helmet in the United Kingdom has received little coverage.

“There have been some calls for it to be introduced in the UK, but we haven’t really heard anything,” said Poul, who added that he’s heard from some lawmakers who support mandatory helmet mandates in the future.

“We’re still trying to make a case in the States, and hopefully we’ll get the bill on the floor of the House of Commons in the next few weeks.”

Pascual said the push in the European Union has been successful, and it will likely lead to a push in other countries around the world.

“It’s been a success in the Netherlands, for example.

They’ve got about 3 million drivers,” Pascual added.

“And we’ve seen a lot of positive results.

In fact, the British government has taken this and put it on the roadways and put helmets on all of their drivers.”

Paint the road, not the other way aroundPascuel said he hopes to have the legislation on the books in the British Isles by the end of the year.

He said he’s also optimistic that mandatory helmet regulations will come to the U in the foreseeable future.

“In the States it’s probably going to happen sometime in 2019, and in Canada maybe in 2020, but hopefully not before then,” he added.

Pascua said that since mandatory helmet requirements were implemented in Europe in the early 2000s, they’ve made helmets a common part of driving.

He pointed to the fact that in the US, people are often surprised when they see a child wearing a helmet in public.

“The American public has not seen anything