Taxi drivers are now legally obliged to display their licence plates on their cars.
They can only do this after a court has ruled that the drivers’ licence plate is “an integral part of the business”.
The drivers of taxis, buses, private hire vehicles and other public transport vehicles are also required to display a “taxi licence plate”, which can be displayed at the driver’s desk, but cannot be hidden away in the driver seat.
The court has ordered that the driver and his or her licence plate be displayed in the vehicle for at least three years, and the driver must also wear a seat belt and a collar.
In some cases, drivers have been required to remove their license plates from their cars, but not all drivers have complied with the court order.
Taxis have been exempted from the requirement to display plates because they are classified as vehicles, which are exempt from the vehicle code.
But the licence plates must be clearly visible from the outside of the car, and can only be displayed from the driver side.
Taxi drivers are also not required to keep any documents about the plates on the driver or passengers’ side of the vehicle.
“There is a need for a clear policy on the display of licence plates,” said Juan Carlos Cervantes, a civil rights lawyer at the Institute for Justice in Spain.
Mr Cervante said that drivers should be required to use the licence plate as an identification to check for any possible violations of the law.
He added that he believes that drivers in Spain are being singled out for being unprofessional and are taking advantage of the legal requirement.
Consequences of the ruling The court’s ruling has sparked anger and frustration among taxi drivers.
“I would like to see them arrested and charged with something.
They are being given an opportunity to prove that they are safe, to show that they do not deserve to be driving the taxi, to prove the fact that they have been following the law,” said Ricardo de Larios, a taxi driver.”
This is a situation that is completely unjust.
This is something that has to be rectified.”
The ruling could affect the way the public transport industry operates in Spain, but could also have implications for taxi drivers, since it would affect how taxis are regulated in other countries.
As a result, taxi drivers in the country have said they are not considering the ruling as a threat.
If the government does not take action, the taxi drivers could decide to strike, he said.
However, a spokeswoman for Spain’s Transport Ministry told The Telegraph that it was the drivers themselves who were to take the decision on whether or not to strike.
Read more: Spain to ban private hire taxis after court rules drivers must show licence plates before operatingThe decision was issued by a court in Madrid on Thursday.
A number of taxi drivers and a few others have challenged the ruling in the Spanish courts, and a legal case was launched last month to have the ruling overturned.