Insurance
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If you buy a motorcycle for your son and put him on your insurance and he gets a ticket will your insurance go up or will it go on his record?

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Wiki User
2015-07-16 18:21:14
2015-07-16 18:21:14

I'm thinking the ticket will go on your sons' record and your insurance will go up. A lisence to drive or ride is the "ticket" to having your own personal record. It's up to you if you get speeding tickets or accidents put on it. Now your insurance is your insurance with him on it and therefor it will rise.

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Whether you pay a ticket or not will end up appearing on your record. If you contest a ticket in court and it gets dismissed, or you go to traffic school,the ticket should disappear from your record and not affect your insurance rates.

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The person who gets a ticket for a moving violation is the person who will be affected on their insurance rates. Your insurer checks your driving record. They have no way of checking who else may have received a ticket while driving your vehicle.

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You will not get points, however, it will be on your record for some period of time. Make sure you pay the ticket, because you will get your license suspended if you don't.

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If the ticket was issued to his name then NO, it will not effect your insurance rate.

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Insurance follows the car, and points follow the driver. which means that the friend will receive the ticket and the points against his insurance. However, your insurance will pay for your car and you should not receive the points for the ticket. Check with your state for insurance guidelines.

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It is very important to wear seatbelts in a vehicle.Yes, if a person gets a ticket for not wearing a seatbelt, it does go on their record.

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Yes, a ticket for no tail lights will go on a persons record. It can be dropped if the person gets the problem fixed before the court date on the ticket.

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What should happen is if your friend has their own insurance policy on a car that they own, then the point and ticket should go on THEIR record. If you have not had any accidents or tickets and your insurance goes up quite a bit, get a copy of your record and if the ticket is there, you may have to prove it to the DMV or traffic court (not sure which) that you weren't the driver at the time. This is why you never lend your car to friends, even the good ones because something always happens.

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If a person that is not covered by the insurance of the car being driven is given a ticket, the driver is responsible for the ticket. The insurance company that covers the car can tell the owner what affect it may or may not have for the policy owner.

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It can show up on your CLUE report which insurance companies use. Generally it will have your car but the other persons name and info. It is easy to get the insurance company to ignore that ticket under those circumstances.

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Tickets are issued to people not cars. If you get a ticket while driving someone else's car, it only affects their insurance costs if you are a listed driver on their policy. The ticket is for the driver.

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you get a major ticket and your bike gets impounded. but if your a good rider cops are respectful to motorcyclists

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Contrary to popular belief, Our driving records are permanent. Fortunately though, most insurance companies in the U.S. only check the last 3 to 5 years of your driving record. It never comes off your driving record. It just gets stale after a certain number of years. Depending on how many years back your insurer checks your driving record, either they will see it or they won't.

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No. Speeding tickets are issued to the driver not the vehicle.

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When a vehicle covered by insurance gets wrecked, the insurance company looks at how much it will cost to repair. If repairing the bike costs more than it is worth, then the insurance company declares it totaled and pays for a replacement.

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That will depend on who issued the ticket for speeding. And it is likely to be two separate tickets. Each jurisdiction gets to set their own penalties.

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This is easy to answer. The person who was driving gets the ticket because that person is the one who broke the law.

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No, driving violations are based on the drivers lic. not the vehicle they were driving

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If a person with only a learners permit gets a reckless driving ticket, they will have to pay the ticket. Depending on the state they may be required to attend classes, and their insurance rates will go up.


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