Place:Linndale, Cuyahoga, Ohio, United States

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NameLinndale
Alt namesGreshamsource: USGS, GNIS Digital Gazetteer (1994) GNIS39010347
Lindalesource: USGS, GNIS Digital Gazetteer (1994) GNIS39010347
Lindale Stationsource: USGS, GNIS Digital Gazetteer (1994) GNIS39010347
Linndalevillesource: USGS, GNIS Digital Gazetteer (1994) GNIS39010347
TypeVillage
Coordinates41.444°N 81.767°W
Located inCuyahoga, Ohio, United States
source: Getty Thesaurus of Geographic Names


the text in this section is copied from an article in Wikipedia

Linndale is the smallest village in Cuyahoga County, Ohio, United States. It is landlocked, surrounded by the cities of Cleveland and Brooklyn. According to the 2010 census, the village achieved the second highest growth rate in Cuyahoga County: 53% as the population increased from 117 to 179, although the last house was built in 1968 and there are only 37 residential addresses.

History

the text in this section is copied from an article in Wikipedia

Linndale, often called a speed trap,[1][2] had for many years the busiest, on a per-capita basis, Mayor's Court in the State of Ohio. The village in the past has successfully defended its legal right to enforce the 60 mph speed limit on the 422 yards of Interstate 71 within its jurisdiction under the "Home Rule" provisions of the state constitution. The combination of traffic enforcement and Mayor's Court has provided 80% of Linndale's one million dollar annual budget, and underwritten its four full-time and ten part-time police officers.

On December 20, 2012, Governor John Kasich signed a bill into law effective March 22, 2013, which dissolved Linndale's Mayor's Court. A sergeant in the Linndale police department stated that traffic cases would subsequently be handled by nearby Parma.

In response to decreasing revenue, Linndale has installed speed cameras on its most heavily traveled non-interstate, Memphis Avenue, and is processing some traffic violations locally instead of relying on Parma Municipal Court.; however another attempt to increase revenue with a proposed increase in the village income tax from 2% to 2.5% failed in a 8-12 referendum vote.

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