Yes, you can provided the yellow lines are :
Solid yellow lines mark the center of a road used for two-way traffic.
Broken yellow lines mean you may pass if the broken line is next to your driving lane.
Two solid yellow lines mean no passing. Never drive to the left of these lines unless you are:
(1) Solid yellow line: No passing if solid yellow line is on your side.
(2) Double solid lines: DO NOT pass.
(3) Broken yellow line: May pass if movement can be made safely.
Two sets of solid double yellow lines spaced two or more feet apart are considered a barrier. Do not drive on or over this barrier or make a left turn or a U-turn across it except at designated openings. (See diagram .)
Stop on your side, wait for a clear road, and yes you can cross the double yellow line to enter a driveway.
You should never need to do so. If the driveway is on the opposite side of the road, find a way to enter it FROM that side of the road. If doing so isn't possible, then you have no choice-- enter the driveway by crossing the yellow lines.
enter a private driveway
No, it is not.
When there are 2 sets of double solid yellow lines you may not cross it for any reason. They are treated as though it is a solid wall. If there is only one set of double yellow lines you can turn across it to enter a driveway or parking lot.If the inner line is a dashed line(and it would be wider than 2 feet) that area is used to begin or complete left turns
In most countries double yellow lines mean that you can not park in that location. This does not prevent you crossing the lines to enter the driveway of a property that is off to the side of the restricted road. However, you must ensure you are parked on the private property off the highway.
Yes, as long as you signal your intentions and yield to all other traffic.
no u can not
You get to the roadthat's a bit obvious
Yes they can If you are involve in any criminal activity.
No, a repo man can enter your driveway but if the car is in a locked garage they do not have the right to enter without your permission. This rule applies to your home as well.
It is if it is your private driveway. It is if you are an invitee, meaning the owner has given you license to enter on his or her private property. It is if you have an easement to use the property. Absent an express or implied invitation or an easement to enter onto the premises or property, you are probably a trespasser.