“To make the nation truly interoperable, not only is technology key, but agreements must be in place between states to make it work, and those take time,” Cramer wrote in an email.
For example, E-ZPass works in 16 states, and Georgia’s Peach Pass works with North Carolina and Florida. Florida’s SunPass also is scheduled to become interoperable with South Carolina, Texas, Oklahoma and Kansas in the first quarter of 2018, Cramer wrote.
“IBTTA is committed to nationwide interoperability, but it is not like flipping a switch. There are more than 50 million transponders in use across the U.S., and it will evolve as states work with one another to ensure all drivers have a convenient and hassle-free system in place,” he wrote.
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