How to Stop the Colonial Lanes

The Colonial Auto Motorway (CAMM) is a notorious and highly controversial part of the city of New Jersey.

It is a massive, multi-lane freeway connecting Newark, NJ to the rest of New York City.

There are currently over a hundred miles of it, and in the city it has become known as the “colony” because it is not an actual community.

It’s like a sprawling suburbia with only a few hundred residents, with no access to the streets, parks, or even the sidewalks.

New Jersey’s premier tourist attraction, the Garden State Parkway, also serves to funnel tourists into this area, which is where the bulk of traffic, parking, and other congestion is concentrated.

New York Governor Andrew Cuomo has been trying to improve the roads, but the state legislature recently passed a law that would force the state to buy new vehicles for the CAMM, which means the roads would be almost completely closed.

There’s also the ongoing issue of pollution, which many believe is directly linked to CAMM usage.

The roads have been the main focus of criticism over the years, with many residents calling for the roads to be closed and a public inquiry into their safety.

It wasn’t long before New Jersey lawmakers decided to take action, passing the Colony Safety and Accountability Act of 2014.

The law states that the CAMH should be replaced with a system that would provide better access to access to and use of the roads and highways, and require all new vehicles to meet the same standards as the state.

But while CAMM is a big deal, what about the other issues?

As a city with a population of over 10 million, New Jersey has a wide range of other problems that have made it a hard place to live.

Many residents complain of lack of basic services, from basic medical care to sanitation and basic sanitation, and many residents have reported problems with crime.

In addition, a lack of public transportation, which has a lot to do with CAMM’s heavy use, has made New Jersey a particularly dangerous place for people of color.

For many New Jerseyans, CAMM has become an issue that is just as important as anything else they may have.

The New Jersey Legislature passed the Colony SAFE Act in 2016, a bill that was backed by the state’s largest transportation group, the New Jersey Transit Association (NJTA).

The SAFE bill would have required all new cars sold in New Jersey to meet a set of standards.

Those standards would include the following: A mandatory minimum of eight seats, a minimum of six doors and a minimum speed of 45 mph.

The bill also included provisions that would allow the state and local governments to mandate more stringent standards on the type of vehicle they were purchasing, such as having two rear seats, one front seat, and two passengers in the front.

The SAFEE Act passed the state Senate and the Assembly unanimously, but did not reach Governor Christie’s desk.

While the SAFE act has been passed by both chambers of the legislature, the governor vetoed it on the grounds that the legislation did not take the issues of pollution and congestion seriously enough.

Christie said that he believed that the new laws were unnecessary because CAMM traffic would not be affected and that he did not want to enforce the SAFEE act.

In fact, Christie has repeatedly said that CAMM was a “fad” that was only needed for the purposes of boosting tourism and generating more revenue.

Christie’s criticism of CAMM did not sit well with many drivers, who were more concerned with safety.

As a result, New York lawmakers passed a new law in 2019 that would require the state government to purchase new cars for the highways, but Christie did not sign the legislation into law.

It was the beginning of a political fight over whether Christie was being tough on CAMM when in fact he was being extremely supportive.

“The SAFE measure, and a similar bill passed by the Assembly last year, is not enough to address the serious problems of pollution that plague CAMM,” said a statement from Christie’s office.

Christie also did not approve the construction of a bridge to connect New York State to the CAMMs southbound lanes, saying that the bridge would be “too expensive.”

As a part of his anti-corruption initiative, Christie was also looking to bring back an archaic system of taxing businesses and individuals who were caught breaking laws.

The CAMM bill would create a new property tax, which would be used to fund improvements to CAMMs roads and bridges.

But even though Christie did sign the bill into law, it’s not a perfect law, as the CAM M legislation has been challenged in court.

“We are disappointed that Governor Christie did nothing to protect the CAMm and the NJTA, who are working to make the CAMms roads and sidewalks safer for all New Yorkers,” said Nelita Buhl, executive director of the New York Association of Automobile Manufacturers (NYAM).

“Governor Christie has no