If you satisfy all requirements as stated on the ticket then yes. However, you are only allowed one traffic school for every 18 months per the handbook. Therefore, additional tickets received after the initial ticket was dismissed via traffic school will stay on record for 3 years or more.
shoot them who gave you the tickket shoot them all
i dont know how much the ticket is or if it is a point but the way you might be able to erase it if u do get a point is going to traffic school. a friend of mine has had 5 tickets in the last year and he has done that every time and not a single point on his record
To erase the tape you must rewind back and then record over the previous recording.
A VCR (Video Cassette Recorder) uses electromagnets in the record, playback, and erase heads. An erase head can also have a permanent magnet in it.
Legally, you can't. You went to fast, got caught, and now it's time to pay the fine. In some states though, you can attend drivers school, usually given at times that are the most inconvenient to you of course, and that may erase the points from your record. Slow down - the life you save might be your own. If you can provide evidence that the driver photographed speeding is not you, then you cannot be charged with speeding or given points. For example if you were wearing a large mask, and were unidentifiable, the police could not charge you - you could say it was someone else driving your car. Also having the license plate that spins around like James Bond's could help. But yeh, stop speeding.
Accidents never erase from your record. All insurers look at your record for a different amount of time. Typically 3 - 5 years is the time that most insurers care about.
Not by accident. The camcorder will record until there is no more unused memory on the chip, and then will stop recording. If you want to erase the chip and record something else, the camcorder will have a menu or command to format the chip, which will erase all data.
You can't "erase" it, it never 'goes away." But, you can file a motion with the court to have your record 'expunged' so that the charge will not appear on the part of your record accessible by the public. Law enforcement and the courts will still have access to it, however.
Depending on what state you are in, and also in some states it depends on the county. The Great State of Iowa, your first Ticket will not be reported to your insurance company. On the other hand, living in California all of your tickets are reported to your insurance company. You are given the option of paying a bail then attending traffic school to erase that ticket from your history. In most of the state you are allowed this privelige only once in six months, some counties will allow two chances in six months. In summation, any time that a ticket STAYS on your record, then your insurance will be adversely affected.
Expungement can clear your entire record. It only applies if the DUI is the only thing on your record.
To erase or destroy. Regarding criminal records, 'expungement of record' means the removal of a conviction from a person's criminal record.
A DVD rewriter is a device that allows you to record on a DVD and erase it to record something else. It is a DVD player as well as a DVD burner.
you dont. you can delete them from your itunes program but not from your itunes record
Unless you pay a fee to erase it then forever
Just because you were not indicted does not erase the record of your arrest and subsequent court appearances. In order to do that you would need to look into filing a motion to expunge your record.
A rewrite capable DVD drive will allow you to erase and re-record.
A record of the sites you've visited will be erased, but your bookmarks will still be there.
The average wait is anywhere from 18 months to three years or whenever someone at DMV gets slacky and forgets to upload your conviction when updating records, in such case you would get lucky. If you took Traffic School, that will probably erase the numeric points but a summary of the conviction itself remains for so many months but it usually does not exceed three years. I had a ticket in 2000 and it is still listed on my PA DMV record. PA will remove 3 points from your record for every 12 month period that you accumulate no points.
Submit the reqeust to the U.S. Attorney General's Office. But, don't hold your breath.
Press down the "Announcement" button, and while holding it record the greeting. Listen to your recording by pressing the "Play Message "
You would need to burn onto a CD-RW, which stand for ReWritable.
No, it doesn't clear when they turn 18 ... it stays with anyone at least for 39 months as part of their permanent driving record on file with the state in which they reside. Sometimes, going to traffic school can erase the points from the offense.