Tinting Motor Vehicle Windows

Update:

Tinting has a number of different benefits. It can improve the look of your vehicle and for the driver and passengers, there are certain safety considerations when applying the tint. There is almost 100% protection from exposure to Ultra Violet Rays (U.V. Rays), reduced headlight glare from other vehicles and reduced glare from the sunlight. If a film is applied properly, it can prevent or at least reduce, thieves from breaking into your vehicle, as it takes alot of work and a longer period of time to access the vehicle. This same tinting film can reduce the amount of broken glass (even though by regulation it should be “safety glass”) from entering the vehicle in the event of an accident.

Why have tinting laws been put into place with respect to motor vehicles?

Law enforcement officers are always nervous when approaching a motor vehicle with unknown occupants.  They want to be able to see the driver and the occupants. This way they can identify the driver and occupants and allows them to see if there are any weapons in the vehicle or unusual behaviour from any of the occupants. Reduced tinting provides them with a comfort level they feel they need to perform their jobs, when pulling over or approaching motor vehicles.

Reduced tinting allows pedestrians and other drivers to make eye contact with the driver of a vehicle. This is helpful when a pedestrian is attempting to cross the street or when walking near or around motor vehicles. When other driver’s are entering a street or highway, it is helpful when they can make direct eye contact with other motor vehicle operators. Reduced tinting allows this to happen.

A concern is that if the tint is too dark, others will not be able to see the driver and occupants of the vehicle and worse, the driver will not be able to easily see outside of their vehicle. This is only exacerbated by darkness, rain, snow, ice, mud or dirt.

Canada:

AlbertaHighway Traffic Act

Window glazing

52 (1) Subject to this section, no person shall place or install in a motor vehicle a transparent, translucent or opaque material on or in place of the

(a) windshield glazing, or

(b) side window glazing that is beside or forward of the driver on the right and left hand side of the motor vehicle.

(2) No person shall place or install in a motor vehicle a transparent, translucent or opaque material on or in place of the rear window glazing unless the motor vehicle is equipped with outside rear view mirrors on the left and right of the motor vehicle that comply with the requirements of section 53(2).

(3) Subsections (1) and (2) do not

(a) apply to the equivalent replacement of the glazing installed by the manufacturer of the motor vehicle,

(b) prohibit the use of clear untinted frost shields, or

(c) prohibit the use of window stickers as long as they do not impair the operator’s field of vision or otherwise impair the safe operation of the motor vehicle.

(4) The owner of a motor vehicle shall ensure that the view through all frost shields on the motor vehicle is not impaired by discoloration, scratches or other damage.

(5) No person shall place or install any material on or in place of any window glazing that, by reason of sunlight or the headlights of other vehicles, casts a glare at other vehicles on the highway.

(6) No person shall, after January 1, 1981 operate on a highway a motor vehicle that contains material that is prohibited by this section. RSA 1980 cH-7 s52

Windshield to be clear

126 No person shall drive a vehicle on a highway if the view through the windshield or windows is so obscured by mud, frost, steam or any other thing as to make the driving of the vehicle hazardous or dangerous. RSA 1980 cH-7 s126


British Columbia: Motor Vehicle Act

From the Vancouver Police Department, Traffic Section website:

Tinted Windows

  • Front window shields can not be tinted more than 75 mm below the top of window.
  • Front side windows can not be tinted.
  • Rear window shields may be tinted provided the vehicle has outside mirrors on both the driver’s and passenger’s side.
  • Windows behind driver may be tinted.

An excerpt from British Columbia Regulation 26/58 ( Motor Vehicle Act – Motor Vehicle Act Regulation – includes amendments up to B.C. Reg .236/2009, November 15, 2009 )

Division 7 — Other Equipment

Windshields and windows

7.05 (1)  No person shall drive or operate on a highway a motor vehicle the windshield or any window of which is in such condition that the vision of the driver is impaired.

Windshield stickers

(2)  No person shall drive or operate a vehicle on a highway while his view of the highway or of any intersecting highway is unduly obstructed by any windshield sticker, sign, poster or other thing or material placed over or affixed to the windshield or any window of the vehicle.

Windshield wiper

(3)  A motor vehicle other than a motorcycle equipped with a windshield shall also be equipped with a device which is effective for clearing rain, snow or other moisture from the windshield.

(3.1)  A bus manufactured prior to January 1, 1971, shall be equipped with 2 windshield wipers.

Windshield and windows, replacing glass

(4)  No person shall replace, or cause to be replaced, any glass in a door or windshield or window of a motor vehicle or a camper except with safety glass, provided that glass replaced in a windshield of a motor vehicle shall not be heat treated or case hardened glass.

Windshield and windows, new vehicles

(5)  No person shall sell any new motor vehicle unless the glass in the windshield and all the doors and all the windows with which the vehicle is equipped is safety glass, provided that the glass in the windshield shall not be heat treated or case hardened glass.

(6)  On and after January 1, 1968, no person shall sell a new camper unless the glass in all the doors and all the windows with which the camper is equipped is safety glass.

(7)  A bus manufactured prior to January 1, 1971, shall be equipped with a device for preventing or removing ice or condensation from the inside of the windshield.

(8)  No person shall drive or operate on a highway a motor vehicle which has affixed to or placed on the windshield or a window any material that reduces the light transmitted through the windshield or window unless the material is affixed to or placed on

(a) the windshield but not more than 75 mm below the top of the windshield,

(b) a side window that is behind the driver, or

(c) the rear window if the motor vehicle is equipped with outside rear view mirrors on the left and right side of the motor vehicle.

(9)  If a motor vehicle contains manufactured glass, tinting contained within the glass must meet the minimum light transmittancy requirements under the Canadian Motor Vehicle Safety Standards.

[am. B.C. Regs. 21/61; 46/67, ss. 12, 13; 448/87, s. 1; 21/92, s. 1.]


Manitoba: The Highway Traffic Act

Windshields

53 Every motor vehicle, except a motorcycle or a moped, shall be equipped with a windshield which will afford the driver a clear and unobstructed view.

Spray tints on windshields prohibited

54 (1) Subject to subsection (2), no person shall operate on a highway a motor vehicle

(a) the windshield of which; or

(b) any part of the windshield of which;

is sprayed or coated with any substance which reduces the amount of light that is capable of being transmitted through the windshield.

Exception

54 (2) Subsection (1) does not apply in the case of a motor vehicle that has been equipped with a tinted windshield that was tinted during the manufacture of the glass.

Permit for certain obstructions of view

58 Notwithstanding subsections 182(4) and 57(3), a motor vehicle may be equipped in a manner forbidden by either or both of those provisions if the owner thereof has, upon written application, obtained from the registrar a permit for the purpose, specifying the equipment authorized thereby; but the registrar may issue the permit only if, in his absolute discretion, he is satisfied

(a) that the circumstances in which the equipment for which a permit is applied for is required are of such a special and unusual character that it is not in the public interest to refuse to issue the permit; and

(b) that the owner of the vehicle will use the equipment, or cause it to be used, with due regard to the public safety.

No plastic, etc. to be applied to windows

182 (5) No person shall apply a plastic film or substance to the windshield, side windows or rear window of a motor vehicle which, after application,

(a) reduces the transmission of light through the windshield or window below the minimum level for light transmission prescribed in the regulations; or

(b) causes reflection of light above the maximum level for light reflection prescribed in the regulations.

Certain types of glass prohibited

182 (6) No person shall equip a motor vehicle with glass of a type which transmits light in one direction only.

Driving vehicle with plastic applied to windows prohibited

182 (7) No person shall drive a motor vehicle on a highway which has been equipped contrary to subsection (5) or (6).

Use of frost shields excepted

182 (8) Subsections (5), (6) and (7) do not apply in the case of a motor vehicle equipped with frost shields as required by the Act or displaying a sticker for which a permit has been issued under section 58

Window Tinting Regulation, Man. Reg. 99/93


Newfoundland & Labrador: Highway Traffic Act

Newfoundland and Labrador:

6. WINDSHIELDS AND OTHER WINDOWS
(page 11)

It is an offence to have a sign or other object in the window that might block or impair the driver’s vision. However, certificates and stickers required or allowed by the Highway Traffic Act or Regulations may be put in the proper
positions (inspection certificates, parking permits, etc.). Window tinting is not permitted on the windshield and the front windows.

13. VEHICLE MODIFICATIONS WITH AFTERMARKET PARTS (page 12)

Window tinting; adjusting the height of vehicle; modifying wheels, tires, exhaust etc. will void warranty and legally may not be permitted. You should consult the HTA and accompanying regulations and acts for clarification.

Under the authority of section 195 of the Highway Traffic Act and the Subordinate Legislation Revision and Consolidation Act , the Lieutenant-Governor in Council makes the following regulations.

Window Glazing:

(1) A person shall not place or install in a motor vehicle non-transparent, translucent or opaque material on or in place of the windshield glazing; or

(b) side window glazing that is beside or forward of the driver on the right and left hand side of the motor vehicle in a manner or to an extent that the motor vehicle no longer conforms with the requirements of the Motor Vehicle Safety Act CMVSS 205 Glazing Materials, as amended.

(2) Subsection (1) does not

(a)  apply to the equivalent replacement of the glazing installed by the manufacturer of the motor vehicle;

(b)  prohibit the use of clear untinted frost shields; or

(c)  prohibit the use of window stickers as long as they do not impair the operator’s field of vision or otherwise impair the safe operation of the motor vehicle and are used in accordance with conditions prescribed by the Act.

(3) The owner of a motor vehicle shall ensure that the view through a frost shield on the motor vehicle is not impaired by discoloration, scratches or other damages.

(4) A person shall not place or install a material on or in place of a window glazing that by reason of sunlight or the headlights of other vehicles casts a glare at other vehicles on the highway.

(5) A person shall not operate on a highway a motor vehicle that contains material that is prohibited by this section.

Violations of any of sections of subsections above – Maximum Fine = $180.00, Minimum Fine =$45.00


New BrunswickMotor Vehicle Act

MISCELLANEOUS EQUIPMENT

238 (1) No person shall operate on a highway a motor vehicle
(a) with any non-transparent material on the front windshield, side wings or side or rear windows of such vehicle, or

(b) having on the exterior or in the interior thereof, any ornament or other thing that obstructs or is liable to obstruct the driver’s clear view of the highway or any intersecting highway.

238 (1.1) Subject to subsection (1.11), no person shall place or install in or on the front windshield of a motor vehicle or in or on the side wings or side windows to the right or the left of the driver of a motor vehicle any colour spray or other coloured material or any opaque or reflective material that may

(a) obstruct the driver’s clear view of the highway or any intersecting highway, or

(b) substantially obscure the interior of the motor vehicle when viewed from outside the motor vehicle.

238 (1.11) No person shall place or install in or on the front windshield of a motor vehicle or in or on the side wings or side windows to the right or the left side of the driver of a motor vehicle, any colour spray or other coloured material or any opaque or reflective material that prevents more than thirty per cent of any light from passing through in either direction when measured by a photometer.

238 (1.2) Subsections (1.1) and (1.11) do not apply in relation to the installation of front windshields, side wings or side windows during the initial construction or assembly of the motor vehicle nor to the replacement of windshields, side wings or side windows with equivalents to those installed during the initial construction or assembly.

238 (1.3) Subject to subsection (1.4), no person shall operate on a highway a motor vehicle

(a) on which the front windshield, or the side wings or side windows to the right or the left of the driver, have been treated, coated or covered with a colour spray or other coloured material or any opaque or reflective material in such a manner as to obstruct the driver’s clear view of the highway or any intersecting highway, or

(b) on which the front windshield, or the side wings or side windows to the right or left of the driver, have been treated, coated or covered with a colour spray or other coloured material or any opaque or reflective material that substantially obscures the interior of the motor vehicle when viewed from outside the motor vehicle.

238 (1.4) No person shall operate on a highway a motor vehicle on which the front windshield, or the side wings or side windows to the right or the left of the driver, have been treated, coated or covered with a colour spray or other coloured material or any opaque or reflective material that prevents more than thirty per cent of any light from passing through in either direction when measured by a photometer.



Northwest Territories: Motor Vehicles Act

Obstruction of view by windshield stickers
141. No person shall operate, on a highway, any motor vehicle with a sticker, sign, poster or other non-transparent material placed over, or affixed to the windshield or a side or a rear window that unduly obstructs his or her view of the highway or an intersecting highway.


Nova ScotiaMotor Vehicle Act

Mirror, windshield or television  – Section 184:

(4) No person shall on any highway drive a motor vehicle when there is in or upon the windshield, sidewings, side or rear windows, or the openings for the same or any of them, any sign, poster or other nontransparent material other than a certificate, sticker or other device required by or pursuant to this Act to be displayed thereon or a sticker approved by the Minister that is positioned as directed by the Minister.

(5) No person shall drive on a highway a motor vehicle having attached therein or thereon any ornament, decoration, novelty or other thing that is so located that it obstructs or is likely to obstruct the vision or distract the attention of the driver of the vehicle.



Nunavut:

CONSOLIDATION OF MOTOR VEHICLES ACT  R.S.N.W.T. 1988,c.M-16

Obstruction of view by windshield stickers
141. No person shall operate, on a highway, any motor vehicle with a sticker, sign, poster or other non-transparent material placed over, or affixed to the windshield or a side or a rear window that unduly obstructs his or her view of the highway or an intersecting highway.



Ontario: Highway Traffic Act

In Ontario, the level of permissable tinting of  the front windshield or front side windows of motor vehicles is not specifically defined by the Highway Traffic Act (see section 73 (2) & (3) ). The Act does prevent operator’s of motor vehicles from obstructing the driver’s view, or the interior of the motor vehicle from outside.

It is up to the law enforcement officer’s discretion as to whether or not the tinting that is used “substantially obscures the interior of the motor vehicle when viewed from outside the motor vehicle”. This means that if the officer can’t see the occupants or the interior of the vehicle, when viewing it from the outside, a charge may be laid. When an officer approaches any motor vehicle, he or she does not know what to expect upon arriving at the driver’s window and without having the opportunity to know what the interior of the vehicle holds, they are at a severe disadvantage. This is one of the main reasons this tinting law exists and it is for this same reason, that tickets will be issued if the officer can not see the driver and the other occupants and what they are holding, that a ticket will be issued.

Ultimately, the court will want to know, after a charge has been laid, is whether or not the tint on the front windows (not the back windows) “substantially obscures the interior” from those on the outside. looking in.

In Ontario, the Highway Traffic Act provides the following language regarding tinting:

Equipment obstructing view

Signs, objects, etc.

73. (1) No person shall drive a motor vehicle upon a highway,

(a) with any sign, poster or other non-transparent material or object placed on the windshield or on any window of such motor vehicle; or

(b) with any object placed in, hung on or attached to the motor vehicle,

in a manner that will obstruct the driver’s view of the highway or any intersecting highway.

Colour coating obstructing view prohibited

(2) No person shall drive a motor vehicle upon a highway where the surface of the windshield or of any window of the vehicle has been coated with any colour spray or other colour coating in such a manner as to obstruct the driver’s view of the highway or any intersecting highway.

Colour coating obscuring interior

(3) No person shall drive on a highway a motor vehicle on which the surface of the windshield or of any window to the direct left or right of the driver’s seat has been coated with any coloured spray or other coloured or reflective material that substantially obscures the interior of the motor vehicle when viewed from outside the motor vehicle.

Signs, etc., required by Act or regulations

(4) This section does not prevent the use of signs, markers or equipment required under this Act or the regulations.

What is the fine for violating section 72 (2) & (3) of the HTA?

The Fine can be found in the Ontario Court of Justice’s (updated Jan,1/10) SCHEDULE 43 (The Highway Traffic Act) which lays out the set fines for violations of the Highway Traffic Act. See items 198,199 & 200 of the Schedule, which sets the fine at $ 85.00.
In addition to the set fine of $85.00, you must add the court fee of $ 5.00 and the victim fine surcharge of $ 20.00 – The total fine payable is $ 110.00.


Prince Edward Island: Highway Traffic Act

Prince Edward Island: Highway Traffic Act

Equipment of non-resident to comply:

34. (1) All motor vehicles owned or operated by non-residents on the highways of this province are subject to all restrictions and regulations as to dimensions, equipment and traffic control required in the case of
motor vehicles registered in this province.

Window Glazing (Front and Side):

138. (1) Subject to this section, no person shall place or install in a motor vehicle a transparent, translucent or opaque material on or in the place of the

(a) windshield glazing; or

(b) side window glazing that is beside or forward of the driver on the right and left hand side of the motor vehicle.

Rear:

(2) No person shall place or install in a motor vehicle a transparent, translucent or opaque material on or in place of the rear window glazing unless the motor vehicle is equipped with outside rear view mirrors on
the left and right of the motor vehicle.

Application:
(3) Subsections (1) and (2) do not

(a) apply to the equivalent replacement of the glazing installed by the manufacturer of the motor vehicle;

(b) prohibit the use of clear untinted frost shields; or

(c) prohibit the use of window stickers as long as they do not impair the operator’s field of vision or otherwise impair the safe operation of the motor vehicle.

Frost Shields
(4) The owner of a motor vehicle shall ensure that the view through all frost shields on the motor vehicle is not impaired by discoloration, scratches or other damage.

Glare

(5) No person shall place or install any material on or in place of any window glazing that, by reason of sunlight or the headlights of other vehicles, casts a glare at other vehicles on the highway.

Offence

(6) No person shall operate on a highway a motor vehicle that contains material that is prohibited by this section. 1985,c.19,s.11.

Schedule Highway Traffic Act Penalties see:

138(1)(2)(5) Installing improper window glazing – Minimum Fine $100, Maximum Fine $200

138(6) Operating vehicle with improper glazing – Minimum Fine $100, Maximum Fine $200

Update: May 13, 2010 – Prince Edward Island – The Province recently warned inspectors that allowing a vehicle with tinted windows to pass annual inspection could lead to the mechanic losing their licence. Factory-tinting on vehicle windows is allowed. It is not just the inspectors feeling the pinch of the province’s new enforcement policy. Drivers face a $200 fine and demerit points on their licence.


Quebec:   Highway Safety Code

Standards for windows.
265. The windshield and the other windows of a motor vehicle must conform to the standards prescribed by regulation to ensure good visibility for the driver.

Visibility.
They must be free of any material that might reduce visibility for the driver. 1986, c. 91, s. 265.

Prohibited coating.
266. No person may coat the windshield or the front side windows of a road vehicle or cause them to be coated with a substance having the effect of reducing or preventing good visibility from inside or outside the vehicle. 1986, c. 91, s. 266; 1996, c. 56, s. 75.

Dirt.
267. A peace officer may require the driver of a vehicle to clean or clear the windshield and windows where obstructing matter reduces visibility for the driver.

Compliance.
The driver must comply with the requirement of the peace officer. 1986, c. 91, s. 267.

Offence and penalty.

281.1. Every person who drives a road vehicle whose windshield and windows are not clear of all substances which might hinder the driver’s ability to see is guilty of an offence and is liable to a fine of $100 to $200. 1990, c. 83, s. 116.  Fines have increased, see below.

Offence and penalty.

281.2. Every person who drives a road vehicle whose windshield or front side windows are coated with a material that does not meet the standards prescribed under section 265 is guilty of an offence and is liable to a fine of $100 to $200. 1996, c. 56, s. 77.  Fines have increased, see below.

From the Government of Quebec’s website:

Did you know that tinting of a vehicle’s windows on either side of the driver is prohibited if less than 70% of light (as measured by a photometer) can filter through?

Automobile windows are already tinted by the manufacturer when a vehicle rolls off the assembly line. Should you add a tint to the windows, less than 70% of light may be getting through, and your safety would be at
risk. If light transmittance is less than 70%, you will be liable for a minimum fine of $100.

Tinted Windows

Before you decide to tint the windows of your vehicle, ensure that you are aware of the restrictions that apply.

  • No material substance that darkens the glass may be applied or sprayed on the windshield. A strip no more than 15 cm wide may however be placed along the upper edge of the windshield;
  • Windows on either side of the driver must let in at least 70% of light when measured with a photometer.

Remember, the inside of a vehicle and its occupants must be able to be identified. Deeply tinted windows:

  • reduce a driver’s field of vision;
  • make it difficult to see contrasts;
  • affect a driver’s night vision.

The above tinting restrictions do not apply to the rear side windows or the rear window itself.

Fines*
If the front side windows of your vehicle let in less than 70% of light, you are liable to a fine. Here are two examples:

  • Example 1
    A police officer pulls over your vehicle and takes a photometric reading of the front side windows. The windows let in less than 70% of light. The officer issues a statement of offence to you. The fine may vary as follows:

    • The driver and owner of a passenger vehicle: $154 to $274
    • Driver of a heavy vehicle: $125 to $344
    • Owner of a heavy vehicle: $249 to $663
  • Example 2
    A police officer pulls over your vehicle and issues a notice for inspection of the front side windows of your vehicle, which requires you to go to a mechanical inspection agent approved by the SAAQ. Failure to undergo an inspection exposes you to a $438 to $865 fine. If the inspection agent certifies that the windows fail to comply with the law, a notice is issued requiring the owner or driver to make the necessary changes within 48 hours. After the 48-hour time limit, the inspection agent is again required to verify if the windows meet standards. If corrections are not made within the specified deadline, the vehicle must be removed from the road. If you continue to drive the vehicle, you may:

    • be issued a violation notice and be liable to a $154 to $274 fine for each failure to comply;
    • be required to have your vehicle removed from the road at your expense until photometric testing certifies that the vehicle windows meet standards.

*These amounts are subject to change and include fines provided under the Highway Safety Code, registry fees and a contribution to IVAC, (Please note that additional fees may apply).

If there is any doubt, the law allows a police officer to issue an inspection notice. This notice will require you to go to a mechanical inspection agent certified by the SAAQ, to determine if your vehicle windows comply with safety standards. Here is another Government of Quebec (Société de l’assurance automobile du Québec or Society of the Quebec Automobile Insurance) website which has even more “tinted window” specific information contained within it (including fines for driver’s of these vehicles and the owner of the vehicles, which aren’t always the same).

Offences Under the Highway Safety Code

Offences under the highway safety codeFine*
* These amounts are subject to change and include fines provided under the Highway Safety Code, registry fees and a contribution to IVAC, (Please note that additional fees may apply).
Removing or deactivating an air bag$438 to $865
Tinting the front-seat side windows so as to let in less than 70% of light from the outside$154 to $274
Apply a reflective material on a window so as to turn it into a mirror$274 to $438
Removing or altering an original seat belt$274 to $438
Changing the colour of lights or reflectors$154 to $274
Reducing the brightness of lights or reflectors$154 to $274
Using springs that have been shortened, bundled or heated to deformity$154 to $274
Changing the muffler or exhaust system that makes it noisier than the original$154 to $274
Placing a strip more than 15 cm wide that shades the top of the windshield$154 to $274
Offences under the Highway Safety CodeFine*
Note: April 1, 2008, new penalties apply to drivers who commit an excessive speeding offence (in French)* These amounts are subject to change and include fines provided under the Highway Safety Code, registry fees and a contribution to IVAC, (Please note that additional fees may apply).


Saskatchewan: Highway Traffic Act

Obstructing driver’s view prohibited

246 (1) No person shall drive a vehicle on a highway unless the driver has a clear view of the highway to the front and to both sides of the vehicle.

(2) No person shall drive a vehicle on a highway unless the driver has, without need of facing to the rear, a clear view of the highway to the rear and any vehicle approaching from the rear.

(3) No person shall drive a vehicle on a highway with any object placed on or near the windshield or on or near any window of the vehicle in a manner that obstructs the driver’s view. 2004, c.T-18.1, s.246.

General offence and penalty

275  Any person who contravenes any provision of this Act or the regulations for which no other penalty is specifically provided, or who disobeys an order of the board, is guilty of an offence and liable on summary conviction:

(a) in the case of an individual, to a fine of not more than $1,000; and

(b) in the case of a corporation, to a fine of not more than $2,000. 2004, c.T-18.1, s.275.


Yukon Territory: Motor Vehicles Act

Obscured windshield

190 – No person shall drive a vehicle on a highway if the view through the windshield or windows thereof is so obscured by mud, frost, steam, or any other thing as to make the driving of the vehicle hazardous or dangerous. R.S., c.118, s.183.

Penalties

247 (1) Except as otherwise provided in this Act, a person who is guilty of an offence under this Act or the regulations for which a penalty is not otherwise provided is liable on summary conviction to a fine of not more than $500 and in default of payment to imprisonment for a term not exceeding six months, or to imprisonment for a term not exceeding six months without the option of a fine.

The CANADA MOTOR VEHICLE SAFETY STANDARDS – SCHEDULE III (Subsections 2(1), 4(1) and 5(2) will be amending their standards which will come into force on August 31, 2011. See Column I “Glazing Materials” Item (CMVSS) –205 (Schedule III to the Motor Vehicle Safety Regulations).

New York:

Legal Opinion on Window Tinting from the New York State Department of Motor Vehicles

Tinting Laws in the United Kingdom.

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