The U.S. government says it’s a “serious problem,” but it may take some time before it solves it.
In an article published in the New Scientist magazine, a researcher with the Federal Trade Commission said that the government can’t get a single refund for stolen license plates, but that if the government takes a look at how the issue was handled in other countries, it could help solve it.
The solution is to require every car sold in the U.K., Germany, Canada and Australia to have a license plate, said the FTC’s senior director for consumer protection, Richard Smith.
If that’s not possible, the agency would look to other countries to get a handle on how they handle stolen plate information, said Smith.
A government crackdown on license plate theft is a long time coming.
The issue has existed for years in some parts of the world, including Canada, but it only began to make the news in the United States in 2015.
In the U, plates are a crucial part of identification and identity, and the government has a strong incentive to crack down on the practice.
In many countries, the theft of plates is a felony that carries a penalty of up to 15 years in prison and a fine of up $250,000.
The U.KS. has taken a tougher stance, requiring a sticker to be affixed to every car, but not every country has adopted that approach.
In Canada, where the problem has been particularly acute, it was only in the last year that the federal government implemented a national system to track and track those stolen plates.
In other countries like the U., the plates are typically collected from a number of locations, including the car, a friend’s or a vehicle owned by someone who is not the owner.
The plates are usually stored in a local garage, but if a thief takes the plate away, it is returned to the rightful owner.
That could take a few days or weeks, but some owners are able to get the plates back.
In Germany, where plates are collected from the car or truck, owners can get them back within two weeks, and in Australia, it takes three weeks.
The plates can be returned if stolen by a person who doesn’t have a valid driver’s license or is under age 18.
The problem with this approach is that it takes the time to collect, and it is difficult to determine who the rightful owners are, said David T. Tashman, a senior policy analyst with the Institute for the Study of Labor and Employment at the University of Pennsylvania.
In Australia, where a small number of car theft cases are handled by the Department of Transport, it took more than three years for the issue to be resolved.
The Department of Justice estimated that about one in four cars stolen in Australia were stolen in the first place.