- Renovation works started at the home of billionaire Jeff Bezoz has resulted in tickets to the value of $16,840 over the last three years
- The amount is the value accrued from over 560 citations issued for a number of specified citations
- The property is located on a 27,000 square feet site at the and is on the premises of a former textile museum
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Renovation of billionaire Jeff Bezoz’ home in Washington DC, has resulted in parking tickets to the tune of $16,840 over the last three years.
Briefly.co.za understands that over 560 citations were issued in total for violations such as ignoring "no parking" signs or blocking pedestrian pathways.
Per a report by Business Insider, most of the citations were issued mostly for blocking of crosswalks and obstruction of pedestrian pathways
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The billionaire purchased the home, paying $23 million in cash and the property has been renovated a number of times since then.
The property is situated on 27,000 square feet and is the site of a former textile museum.
It now consists of 25 bathrooms, 11 bedrooms, two workout rooms, a ballroom, and a whiskey cellar.
Other high-profile residents in the area include the Obamas and Jared Kushner and Ivanka Trump.
Information available shows that neither the Department of Public Works in Washington nor Amazon have provided answers to the calls for comments.
In other news, poor visibility as a result of falling snow has been identified as one of the main factors of obstructed vision during winter in some countries.
It has been established that snow covers cameras that aid cars with regard to self-awareness. It also deceives sensors into seeing obstacles that are not present and hides road signs and other structures that often serve as navigational landmarks.
In a bid to facilitate the movement of vehicles during winter, a startup known as Scale AI has open-sourced a data set known as Canadian Adverse Driving Conditions (CADC).
The data set contains over 56,000 images in conditioning including snow created by the University of Waterloo and the University of Toronto, venturebeat.com reports.
Scale AI has announced that the CADC is the first to focus specifically on “real-world” driving in snowy weather.
The company added that the road networks captured in the CADC were selected based on levels of traffic as well as other factors.
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