They can not in
Most states will not allow you to register a car with a certificate of destruction. To find out if you state allows it, contact your local DMV office.
You usually cannot register a vehicle with a certificate of destruction, due to dangers that may emerge. In fact when you buy such a vehicle the dealer must tell you it cannot be registered in America to avoid any potential I have heard that of states in the south allow such vehicles to be registered, but northern states, such as Michigan, forbid such cars to be registered.Another option would be to get it retitled as a custom built vehicle. If you replace and/or modify major parts (engine, transmission, frame, etc.), and can provide proof of ownership of the major parts, get the vehicle inspected (usually by the state highway patrol, not an inspection station), you may be able to get a title as a custom built vehicle. The issue is how many changes you must make to get the vehicle to be considered custom built. This will vary from state to state. I would ask your state's DMV or highway patrol what constitutes a custom built vehicle before starting down this path, and if having a previous certificate of destruction would prohibit the use of the major parts.
Destruction =You can no longer drive the vehicle on the road and it can't be rebuild. Salvage =You can rebuild the car and is legal to drive on the road depending on the state you live in.
That depends on the country where the vehicle is registered and then perhaps the state of that country.
Regardless of wherever you're at in the United States, you are subject to the requirements of the state in which your vehicle is registered. If your vehicle is registered in a state requiring only one plate, that is all you need, regardless of where you go. Likewise, if your vehicle is registered in a state which requires two, you must display two plates, even if the state you're in doesn't require two plates for vehicles registered in that state.
You can contact the state that your certificate was incorporated in, each state has a department that handles such things. They have records of registered certificates
That depends on the state it's registered in.
If you have a title, and it is red, then you can't register it at all. The only thing you can do is sell it to an individual for parts only or to a salvage yard. If the title is blue, then you should be able to register it and it will be a salvage title. If all you have is a certificate of destruction and no title, then its the same as having a red title.
state where vehicle is registered
The title of state?? I can only assume it means the state that the vehicle is registered and titled in.
You can have a vehicle registered in your name. If your licence is suspended, you simply can't drive it.
The same as whatever state your vehicle is registered in.
The document filed with the secretary of state which sets forth the corporation's name, board of directors, registered agent, and registered address and which is filed with the secretary of state to form the corporation.
Sure, Lots of people work outside of their home state. Just remember that the Law requires your vehicle be registered in your state of residence, not the state you work in.
You must purchase it in the state where the vehicle is registered.
That question doesn't really make sense. Yes your vehicle can be registered anywhere you have place of residency but uhh insurance is who ever your insurance company is IE. USAA, State Farm.....
Yes. The DMV of the state the vehicle is registered in will need to be notified to include both individuals and addresses as registered owners of the vehicle, and the insurance will need her new address, as well as which address the vehicle will be stored at.
If the vehicle doesn't require a CDL and the vehicle is registered in that state, no. If the vehicle requires a CDL, yes. Vehicles falling under exemptions such as the farm truck exemption or emergency vehicle exemption vary by state.
State board of licensing and regulatory affairs. "LARA"
Contact the DMV from the state you had the vehicle registered.
Normally you have to have the vehicle registered in the state that you reside in. The only exception is for military members.
Yes, for example my daughter and I bought and registered a vehicle in Oklahoma even though we are residents of Utah.
If the vehicle is currently registered (i.e.: has valid current tags) the state requires that it be insured. If the vehicle is not currently registered, it is not required that it be insured - but NOBODY may operate it.
They are required on commercially registered vehicles. The GVW or size of the vehicle on which they are required will probably vary from state to state.
You pay sales tax to the State in which the vehicle will be registered.