By Kate Santich
When he turned 16, Martavius Lowery watched wistfully as his friends and classmates got their driver’s licenses — and often, not long after, cars to call their own. But the Longwood teen — “Marty” to his friends — was in foster care. He had no way to take a driver’s education course, which wasn’t offered at his high school; no one to pay for his auto insurance; and certainly no one eager to buy him a car or even co-sign for a loan.
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