The deadline to establish a sign assessment or management plan to maintain minimum levels of sign retroreflectivity for regulatory & warning traffic signs in each municipality is quickly approaching. The Manual on Uniform Traffic Control Devices (MUTCD), issued by the Federal Highway Administration, introduced new requirements regarding the retroreflectivity of signs, originally requiring each municipality to establish the sign assessment or management plan by January 2012. That deadline has been extended to June 13, 2014.
She completed her Juris Doctorate from the Widener University School of Law, magna cum laude, where she was a member of the Widener Law Review. Devon received her Bachelor’s degree in political science from the University of Pittsburgh, cum laude.
Prior to joining CGA Law Firm, Devon served as a judicial law clerk to the Honorable Penny L. Blackwell in the Court of Common Pleas of York County, Pennsylvania. During her clerkship, she handled matters involving the Orphans’ Court, adoptions, incapacitation hearings, and estates and trusts.
Devon is an active member of the York County Bar Association where she is the co-chair for the Law Day Committee and also serves on the social and pro bono committees. She is also a member of the Young Lawyers Division. Devon serves her community as a member of the Board of Directors for Crispus Attucks and The Parliament Arts Organization. She is also active in Women Living United, an initiative of the United Way of York County.
Devon M. Myers provides general legal service to individuals and businesses in the areas of estate planning and administration, real estate, and employment law. She also practices in the area of municipal law.
08.11.10It is a common misconception that municipalities are permitted to place referenda on the ballot for any area of law; however, in Pennsylvania municipal referenda are restricted to only specific areas of law. The Pennsylvania legislature has never enacted general initiative and referendum provisions that would allow local governments to place referenda on the ballots for any area of law sought to be changed, created, or repealed; with the exception of counties and municipalities that adopt home rule charters and third class cities. Using nonbinding referenda is