Means of transportation are excluded from many rules regarding the EU single market and EU countries, including the Netherlands, often impose specific taxes on cars. To prevent circumventing these rules, many countries impose severe restrictions on using cars registered elsewhere than in your country of residence (citizenship is typically irrelevant and non-...
There are no cheap cars in Singapore. A bog-standard Toyota Corolla will set you back on the order of $100,000, or $10k/year if amortized out over the 10-year span of the required Certificate of Entitlement (COE), and that's before registration, insurance, petrol, road tolls, etc. More detail:
Taxis are plentiful in Singapore. For S$20 you can get a ride half way across the country (literally).
Unless you are planning on commuting to home and back for every lunch and coffee break, taking taxis would be far cheaper than operating your own vehicle.
And you'll save time getting dropped off at your destination rather than searching for a parking ...
After your IDP is no longer valid, you will need to get a Japanese license.
The written test for cars may be taken in English. For cars, the driving (practical) test is conducted in Japanese.
I don't know how they'll administer the tests for a motorcycle license...but the practical test is rigorous. Because there are far fewer applicants for motorcycle ...
That's a tough one, seems like there is a book but I couldn't find online anyone selling it.
I found this site that teaches in English.
This is the official question bank but it doesn't load for me, try an older snapshot at the web archive site
Finally you can find more information at kolzchut
Good luck !
I believe the RMV can see that your motorcycle is not inspected. If you log into the web portal, you can see information about your inspection status, so they can see it too.
From what's said here
Driving any motor vehicle without a valid inspection sticker is a
I suppose that means if you are not planning to operate the vehicle, ...
No. If you become resident in the UK, you must register (and pay tax on) your vehicle within two weeks.
The police are very strict on this as there's a big problem with people registering cars in cheaper countries with less stringent roadworthiness rules, so you're likely to get the car seized if they spot you.