Absolutely agree to a certain degree. I don’t understand why its okay for the police to create traffic on a road because they want to “check inspection and registration stickers”. I respect what law enforcement stands for and i know their jobs can be hard, but we also have to admit that their tactic can be sometimes considered borderline harassment. Its one thing to check my car while it’s parked (NYC) and give me a ticket for “expired” whatever or form a checkpoint at nighttime to search for drunk drivers, but it’s another thing to explicitly pull me over in broad day light, take a glance in my car and then ask me silly questions like “where are you coming from”, “Where are you going”, “What are you going there to do”. There aren’t a lot of people drinking at 12PM in the afternoon, sir. Also, that’s silly, i’m not a child and i don’t feel the need to answer those questions most of the time. Also, i have a BIG problem with police officers who case highways in stealth or unmarked cars (congrats to NJ, they’re the king of this). My idea of highway patrol is basically the same as the one employed in other civilized countries. Police cars should be as visible as possible to limited confusion for when they’re actually needed. I don’t want to have to “take a guess”, i don’t want to have a debate within myself to make a decision if thats a police car or not. I feel like their job is to PROTECT us. That’s what they signed up for. We all understand that the job is dangerous, but at the same time, no one forced you to take the job. These days, other than doing their actual jobs, highway patrol officers are too busy playing games with people. Setting “speed traps” to build revenue for their various counties. Issuing higher speed citations in hopes that you won’t fight it (police on the NJ part of the Palisades Interstate Parkway are notorious for this). Let me just add that the 50 MPH speed limit from exit 1 to, i think 5 or 6 on the Palisades interstate Parkway is extremely bogus. Ah….It’s funny i wrote all of this without mentioning a publicly acclaimed race issue.