In the perennial stand-off between NYC cyclists and the drivers who vie for their bike lanes, there has been no shortage of futile attempts to convince drivers (especially cop drivers) to GTFO. But in the event that passive-aggressive stickers and NYPD-shaming hashtags fail to get the message across to the myriad life-endangering cruisers, truck convoys, and rapturists, WNYC has launched a campaign to shame as many lane-intruders as possible.

Starting today, the news outlet is encouraging cyclists to send location-stamped photos of "lane blockers" to bikes [at] wnyc [dot] org. Those pictures will be dropped onto a map of the city, in the hopes of holding drivers accountable.

WNYC reports that the city issued more than 55,000 tickets for blocking a bike lane in FY 2014, and 77,000 in FY 2015. Each ticket carries a maximum fine of $115.

This spring, Cobble Hill cyclist Bahij Chancey, who tweets regular reports from the bike commuter's nightmare that is Jay Street in Downtown Brooklyn (using the hashtag #FixJaySt), told us that the officers tasked with administering those tickets tend to be the worst offenders.

In 2011, Transportation Alternatives published a study on Jay Street between Willoughby and Johnston Streets. Over the course of four weekday morning and evening rush hours, they documented 49 drivers per hour parked in the bike lane for more than 10 seconds, and 18 illegal U-turns per hour. Between 2011 and 2014, there were over 68 crashes on Jay Street between DUMBO and the Fulton Mall in Downtown Brooklyn, according to NYPD data.

According to a DOT spokeswoman, the agency aims to stretch the city's network of bike lanes from 675 miles, its current length, to 1,800 by 2030.