When Oregon Highway Patrol Officers Stop a Driver for “Frightening” Camera Article By The Associated Press

On a typical weekday, about one in five highway patrol cars stop a driver on the highway for a traffic violation.

But on this particular Sunday, two officers on patrol stopped a driver who was driving at 70 mph on Highway 1 in the Pacific Northwest.

The driver was cited for speeding, which the agency considers a felony.

The officer who stopped him said he had to pull over because he was frightened and he was scared to be stopped.

The Oregon Highway patrol officers, who are part of a team of about 100, say that is no laughing matter, because these are dangerous drivers.

The Highway Patrol’s cameras have captured nearly 4 million speeding violations in the state.

The agency said it plans to hire more officers to take on the problem, but said it will not replace the old technology.

The cameras capture the speeding and other road rage incidents that are recorded in real time, and then the officers make the traffic stop.

The videos can be viewed online, but they are only recorded on a single device, which requires a person to sign up.

The officers on the freeway Sunday were part of an investigation of a man who had sped off in the middle of the highway on Interstate 5 in the western part of Oregon.

He was cited by the Highway Patrol for speeding and had to be pulled over.

The officer who pulled over the man said he felt compelled to stop the driver because he had witnessed the man speeding in the past.

He said the man told him he had been doing it for years and that he had done it every day for the last month.

“I felt very, very scared,” the officer said.

“I wanted to protect myself.”

The officer said he did not feel safe stopping the man because he is a law enforcement officer, and that if he did, he would be fired.

The man, who was not identified, told The Associated Post that he was speeding in a 20-mph zone.

He asked the officer why he was stopped, and he said, “I’m going to do something about it.”

The officer pulled the man over, then got out his camera and pointed it at the driver’s side window and said, ‘Do you have a camera on this?’

The man said that he did have one on his car and that it was pointed at the road.

He pulled it out and started recording.

He said that after about 10 seconds, he realized he was on a highway.

He got out of his car to get a breathalyzer, but he was too scared to do so because he didn’t know what to do.

The two officers, along with several other highway patrol officers and other law enforcement officers, stopped the man.

They searched the car for weapons, and they found a BB gun and a large piece of wood in the driver�s glove compartment.

The Oregon highway patrol said the officers then gave the driver a citation for speeding.

The Highway Patrol said the officer who was stopped had been wearing a body camera for more than three years and had taken it off the police body camera after the incident.

The video shows the man, wearing a shirt and pants, walking away from the officer on the shoulder of the freeway and then getting into his car.

The man walks toward the camera with his hand in the air, and the officer appears to be looking back at him.

The video then cuts to black.

The department said in a statement Monday that the officers involved in the traffic incident had been trained in the department�s use of body cameras and that they are not being terminated.

California highway pegging, highway closure as wildfires burn north

The U.S. Highway Patrol has closed Highway 1 in the North Coast Mountains as the region struggles to contain wildfires burning in the foothills and valleys of the California Coast Range.

The closure is a precautionary measure due to the ongoing fire in the region.

The UH Pembroke-Pine National Forest closed Highway 31 and Highway 25, near the town of Bodega, just south of Bakersfield, for the past several days due to a high-risk fire in northern California.

The fire is still burning.

The closures are expected to last until late Monday.

The closure is not expected to impact interstate traffic.

The U.K. and France have also taken the lead in shutting down major roads in the United Kingdom, the U.N. said Friday.

The British National Fire Authority has closed three roads in London, as well as the Chiltern National Park, for several days.