In Australia at least, a cyclist in a bike lane has right of way over a car which is crossing the bike lane:
Coloured bicycle lanes at intersections are to remind motorists that
this section of the roadway is a travel lane for bicycle riders. The
marking highlights the existence of the ‘bicycle lane’ to motorists
and the ‘right of way’ legally provided to the cyclist by a ‘bicycle
lane’. Therefore, where you see a bicycle lane and particularly a
green coloured area at an intersection, be on the lookout for
cyclists. If a cyclist is in the bicycle lane, motorists must give
http://www.tams.act.gov.au/__data/assets/pdf_file/0011/64478/Road_Rules_2012_Part_C1.pdf - page 31
I think this includes both cars turning on the intersection or entering driveways.
75 Giving way when entering a road-related area or adjacent land from
a road ($114 fine)
(1) A driver entering a road-related area or adjacent land from a
place on a road without traffic lights or a stop sign, stop line, give
way sign or give way line must give way to:
(a) any pedestrian on the road; and
(b) any vehicle or pedestrian on any road-related area that the driver
crosses or enters; and
(c) if the driver is turning right from the road - any oncoming
vehicle on the road that is going straight ahead or turning left;
(d) if the road the driver is leaving ends at a T-intersection
opposite the road-related area or adjacent land and the driver is
crossing the continuing road - any vehicle on the continuing road.
Which means you'd have a right of way even if you were wheeling your bike on the footpath (or riding on the footpath where it is legal).