The New Orleans license plate was the first of its kind, but the details of its design may not be known for some time.
A woman who was killed in a hit-and-run accident near the scene of the crash said she was on the plate when she was killed.
A new study has found the plate was designed to look like a plate from a book of poetry by the poet Dante Alighieri.
It was first issued in 2001 by the Louisiana State Police and has since been stolen from the National Park Service, the Louisiana Department of Conservation and Natural Resources said.
The plate, now known as the “Grave of the Woman Who Killed Dante Alghieri,” is in the National Register of Historic Places.
The study, which was published online Thursday in the Journal of Law, Crime and Police Science, found that the plate is the oldest plate in existence.
Researchers say they don’t know what sparked the man to take the plate.
It could have been a case of mistaken identity or a lack of effort on the part of the driver, they wrote.
But it’s also possible that the man was trying to sell the plate to a collector, the study found.
The license plate can be used as a reference for police, as well as to track where the driver was driving.
The plates can also be used to identify where a vehicle is registered and where the vehicle owner lives.
The National Park service says that, as of 2018, it has approximately 4,300 license plates in its collection.
The agency said the plates are kept in storage and are only released to museums and the public after a certain amount of time.
“The plates are not intended to be a crime deterrent,” the agency said in a statement.
“They are used to track vehicle ownership and are often used as an aid to law enforcement when seeking information about a crime or missing persons.”