JACKSONVILLE, Fla.

– When the police officers stop you, you’re in for a real shock.

They have cameras in their vehicles.

When they ask you to step out of your vehicle, you have to do it.

The new Texas law that took effect last week says drivers must get permission before being stopped.

In the new law, officers can pull over motorists for a traffic violation or other reason, but the officers must ask for their permission first.

If you’re caught speeding, you could be in trouble.

AUSTIN, Texas – The Texas legislature is considering a law that would give police a way to stop motorists who aren’t at fault for an accident.

Texas has the second-highest number of traffic fatalities per capita in the country, and the law, called the Driver Responsibility Reduction Act, would reduce penalties for speeding.

But Texas has long been a pioneer in enforcing traffic laws, and lawmakers have long sought to do the same in Texas.

On Tuesday, the Texas Senate Judiciary Committee approved the bill, but it will be up to Gov.

Greg Abbott, who is also a Republican, to sign it into law.

Lawmakers approved a similar bill in 2017, but this time the governor vetoed it.

The measure now heads to the House.

“This is a big deal,” said Chris Jones, a spokesman for the Texas Association of Business.

“It’s about protecting the lives of Texans and the people that we serve.”

The bill would require that drivers give police the permission to pull them over and would also require them to show their licenses.

Under the proposed law, a person can be stopped for a violation that was caused by another vehicle, such as speeding, or when they were in an unsafe lane.

This would only apply to traffic violations that result in a traffic stop and not those that result from a traffic infraction.

The bill also would prohibit the police from stopping motorists who have had a valid ticket or ticket for driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs.

There are several issues the bill would address.

The new law would also limit the length of time a person could be stopped before they would be issued a citation for driving in an “unsafe lane.”

And a provision would allow the police to ask drivers to provide their license numbers if they are suspected of violating the law.