In the SearchQuarry.com member’s area you will find our “Driving Records” section, and all of our driving and vehicle related records searches are in that section. Our driving records searches include traffic citations, felony driving offenses, misdemeanor driving offenses, vehicle ownership reports, license plate records, VIN number records, and vehicle history reports. You can search driving records by choosing a name and a state. Other searches available in the member's area include criminal records, birth records, death records, marriage records, divorce records, court records, people search, and phone number lookups.
At one point or another, in almost everyone's lifetime, a local police officer will pull over your vehicle and write a very efficient, upsetting traffic citation, which tends to include speeding, running a red light, or perhaps some other form of a traffic violation that goes against county, state, and federal law. In most cases, such traffic citations require either a nominal fine to be paid via mail or debit/credit card, or perhaps a court hearing should the individual wish to contest the ticket on their own. One would think these records are private, considering the nature of the citation, which could be considered harmful to one's image or simply humiliating to the individual. That being said, due to the Freedom of Information Act, enacted in 1966, traffic citations are now considered public records. Anyone is capable of applying for such information through various online resources or through their local sheriff's department, where files upon files are stacked with this type of information.
Be warned, however, as it has become common knowledge across the United States that driving records may not be as accurate as the local government would have its people believe. In fact, over 20 percent of driving records or traffic citations contain some form of an error. These simple mistakes on your record could end up costing the driver hundreds of dollars every single year in increased insurance rates.
In terms of such mistakes, one of the most common comes in the form of the single most feared traffic citation in the country: speeding tickets. Speeding tickets which have been dismissed by a local judge or court hearing tend to remain on your driving record, despite having been removed from the records. Many times, this is due to a clerical mistake, as there are so many different pieces of paperwork flying over one's desk, numerous traffic citations, and the records of every individual and their driving history flooding the Department of Motorized Vehicles. Unfortunately, for the everyday individual, this simple mistake tends to cost them a lot of money. In this instance, looking up your own traffic citation records is a worthwhile endeavor that could very well clear your name of any unnecessary complications.
Through various online resources or public documents, you are fully capable of exploring anyone's history for traffic citations. The meaning behind such an exploration into this information could be pointless, such as when you are trying to look into your daughter's new boyfriend's records. Other times, however, it can be used for insurance issues following a vehicular accident or a hit and run incident, both of which can be devastating and confusing to the average driver who has never been involved in such a mess.
Thanks to the Freedom of Information Act of 1966, almost any piece of document recorded in the United States is now considered public records, accessible by anyone who follows through with the correct government channels - local or federal. It is quite quick and easy to access.
Unlimited Searches and Reports Your membership includes as many searches and reports as you can run. We provide you with lots of detailed and easy to access information about people.
Respect For Privacy Rest assured that all of your searches are 100% anonymous. Nobody will ever know that you are searching for information about them.
1000’s of Updated Databases Our data is compiled from thousands of public records sources all over the United States with frequent updates to reflect new information.