Governor Gary Herbert signed into law pro-hobby legislation to increase funds used for off-highway vehicle (OHV) infrastructure.
SEMA Action Network (SAN)
Governor Dennis Daugaard signed into law a bill that increases the mileage limitation for special-interest vehicles from 6,000 to 7,500 miles per year, along with the option of putting personalized plates on the vehicles.
A bill has been introduced in the Rhode Island House of Representatives that would take the same approach on window tinting as Massachusetts.
The Oklahoma House passed a bill that allows for the titling of high-mobility multipurpose vehicles although the vehicles are not permitted on interstate highways.
Several bills introduced in West Virginia in 2018 failed to be enacted into law before the legislature adjourned for the session.
A bill has been introduced in the Missouri House to require the Department of Revenue to charge and collect a miles-driven fee of up to $200 for a one-year vehicle registration and up to $400 for a two-year vehicle registration.
Legislation has been introduced in both the Minnesota House and Senate to help create and protect well-managed off-road vehicle (ORV) trails.
The Idaho House and Senate approved a bill allowing a vehicle built for the United States Armed Forces to be registered and operated on public highways in Idaho, even if such a vehicle does not meet federal motor vehicle safety standards.
A bill to establish a State Trail Authority within the West Virginia Development Office has been passed by the Senate and sent to the House Rules Committee.
The Virginia Senate approved a bill that would allow qualifying military vehicles to be registered and operated on public roadways.