Legislation watch

Search all years.

2019 House Bill 4628: Keep most traffic ticket records just four years
Introduced by Rep. Nate Shannon (D) on May 21, 2019
To revise a law that prescribes how long records of traffic offenses must be kept. Current law requires records for most violations to be kept for seven years, and certain serious violations for the rest of the violator’s life. The bill would change the minimum retention period to three years for violations that carry no drivers license “points” and for some violations that come with two- or three-points.   Official Text and Analysis.
Referred to the House Transportation Committee on May 21, 2019
Reported in the House on September 10, 2019
Refer to the Committee on Ways and Means.
Referred to the House Ways and Means Committee on September 10, 2019
Reported in the House on October 8, 2019
With the recommendation that the substitute (H-3) be adopted and that the bill then pass.
Passed 108 to 1 in the House on October 10, 2019.
    See Who Voted "Yes" and Who Voted "No".
To revise a law that prescribes how long records of an individual's traffic offenses must be kept. Current law requires records for most violations to be kept for seven years, and certain serious violations for the rest of the violator’s life. The bill would change the minimum retention period to four years for violations that carry no drivers license “points,” and also for some violations that come with two- or three-points.
Received in the Senate on October 15, 2019
Referred to the Senate Transportation and Infrastructure Committee on October 15, 2019

Comments