It might be possible you live in a state that has an existing law that relates to the amount time in which the violator has right to due process concerning a traffic violation. In most cases there are also contributing factors, for instance the offender's driving record. The SOL would only apply to those days which the court is actually in session.
it can be discharged
It's possible, but it's more likely you will be arrested for failing to appear on the original citation. Arrest warrants do not expire. They are valid until served or recalled.
As far as i know, if the officer who wrote the ticket doesnt show up to your court date, the fine as well as the points of the ticket are dismissed, its as if you never were pulled over.
Neither may be required. If the officer's signature is required then the citation may be dismissed. You should contact the court listed on the citation for information .
I'd call, or go to, the officers department and ask to have the ticket withdrawn. If not, when you go to court, ask to have the charge dismissed. However, this may not always be a successful ploy. Many times the judge will allow an officer to 'amend' the citation in court.
Depends on who wrote you the ticket. If you had insurance at the time of the citation, the case will be dismissed but some municipalities will charge court costs of ~$140. Other municipalities will dismiss it for no fee. I had to pay $140 and am still steaming over it.
It is the charge, not the ticket, that would be dropped, and the ten days is for the driver to produce proof there was insurance at the time of the citation, not later. If the citation was not issued because of an accident or other moving violation, it is possible the court would dismiss the case, or continue it without a finding, to be dismissed if there are no further violations (usually in 6 months or a year).
Yes, the citation is turned over to the governing court and the court clerk sends the citation to DMV and that's how you get the points. Unless you never pay the ticket and then they suspend your license in some states for upaid citation.
The ticket can be dismissed if your license was valid on the day of the ticket and you bring it to court with you. (Texas)
case dismissed! (no cop no proof)
Yes. The signature usually is only your agreement to appear as required, and it normally prevents you from being arrested. If you believe that the citation should be dismissed then contact the court listed on the citation.
You call the clerk of the city court
Because a 'citation' is an official summons, especially one calling for appearance in court, which is what will happen if you do not choose to pay the fine.
The answer depends upon the jurisdiction that issued the ticket. The court listed on the citation should be able to give you the answer.
call the court number on the ticket.
If you had insurance at the time of the citation and take proof of insuranc to the judge, he will USUALLY dismiss the ticket. Unfortunately, you will have to appear in person to do that, and there is no guarantee that it will be dismissed, so be respectful to the judge. Absolutely. You're required to have proof of insurance with at all times while operating a motor vehicle. However, that ticket is usually dismissed after you show proof of insurance to the court.
Determine what county the ticket was issued in and call the clerk of the court for the information on the ticket.
For the rest of your life unless you get it dismissed by the court.
Then you won't get it dismissed or the cost lowered.
Trust me I say this from personal experience. The answer is No. you should contact the court and verify your court date. For example if you get a citation that has a court date of February 2009 it should say 2010. do not ignore your citation and call the court to verify.
Yes, a person can have an expired inspection ticket dismissed if they get the vehicle inspected before the court date. It is very important to have a safe vehicle on the road.
If you show up in court on the date written on the ticket and the officer is not there to prosecute the ticket the judge SHOULD dismiss it. On the other hand, if YOU failed to show up on that date, you were probably found guilty in absentia. As for the other part of the question - it is unknown what you mean by ".. did not write what the ticket was for other than a citation."
No, as long as you pay the citation prior to court date.
If the officer does not appear when required, the citation is usually dismissed. But the officer is not always required.