Slovakians have a history of protesting against corruption.

In a new study, a team of academics suggests that traffic cones may have become a new form of protest.

The researchers analyzed the country’s traffic data from 2010 to 2017 to understand the growth of protest-related traffic and how protesters were responding to it.

“The number of traffic cones is a pretty old one.

The idea is that if you have a traffic cone, people have more freedom of movement,” said David M. Zolotowski, an associate professor of communications at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln.

“In the end, it doesn’t matter what the size of the traffic cone is, if you’re trying to express your political opinion, it’s more acceptable.”

The researchers analyzed traffic data gathered by the city of Valko in northern Slovakia.

Traffic cones were erected during protests against a plan to privatize the city’s municipal electricity and water utility.

As part of the protest, a group of protesters blocked traffic and created a road block with their feet and arms.

They also set up a metal barrier to stop people from passing over it.

During the first quarter of 2021, there were 1,874 traffic cones installed, according to the researchers.

Those were mostly in the southern parts of the city, and the rest were mostly located in the northern parts.

The city also had several traffic police stations set up, but they were mostly for police and public safety purposes.

In 2021, the number of protesters per 100,000 people was 0.19, according the researchers, which is significantly lower than in the previous study, which found the protesters were less likely to be killed by police.

The study found that the traffic protest generated about a $1.8 million in revenue for the city.

This included advertising and sales, including from the city police.

But that was a small amount of revenue.

The study found the revenue from traffic protests generated by traffic cones was only a fraction of the total revenue from the protests, and only about one-third of the revenue generated by protests in the country.

That’s because there were more protests, not because people were less inclined to protest, the study said.

According to the study, the protesters did not necessarily think they were more likely to get hurt if they used their traffic cone.

“It’s really hard to understand how this phenomenon actually occurs.

People tend to be very tolerant when they’re walking down the street, so they’re not really expecting to be injured or attacked by the police,” Zolottowski said.”

But people react to protests differently in different ways.”

People were more sensitive to protests when they were being attacked.

They were more afraid of being hit by a car, the researchers said.

People also used traffic cones in other ways, the research found.

People used traffic cameras to capture their protest, and they made videos of their protests to share on social media.

“We also found that people were willing to pay for traffic cones, but not to protect them against a criminal attack,” Zoltowski said, noting that the researchers also found a positive correlation between people paying for traffic cameras and the protesters they were protecting.

The researchers also looked at the types of traffic the protests generated.

Traffic cameras were most often used in areas with a high concentration of demonstrators, and in some cases, the protests were aimed at protecting those areas.

The most common type of traffic was one that was designed to be used for private property.

The research was published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.