Yes, You can be ticketed. If your name does not appear on the Insurance identification Card and you are pulled over you can certainly be ticketed as you are actually "Not Covered" on the policy. If you are a covered driver, then your name will appear as such on the insurance card. If you are not covered, then your name is not on the card at all or it will appear as an excluded driver. Although the Insurance Card may indicate coverage for the vehicle, it would not indicate coverage for you as you are not on the policy. Remember, Proof of financial responsibility is on the driver being pulled over, Under the law, The driver is required to be covered, not the vehicle. Answer From a Veteran Insurance Agent. Why aren't you listed on the policy along with your wife? As long as you are not specifically excluded you should be fine in an accident - however, the insurance company will re-examine her statements about other drivers in the house and may cancel her if she lied about you not living there. She should have an ID card in the glove box that you would give to the officer if you were pulled over. This prooves the vehicle is insured. So, no you would not get a ticket. You could, but most likely the insurance card that you will show will not list excluded drivers, so the officer will not know that you are covered. But if you get in an accident, you are in a world of hurt. If this is on british roads you the driver would get the speeding conviction either an sp30 or sp50 depending if it was on public road or motorway the driver would also get an IN10 for driving with no insurance and your wife would get IN14 for allowing use of her vehicle with the knowledge of the would be driver not having insurance thus failin to provide a duty of care to third party drivers if you have an IN10 or a IN14 most major insurance will refuse to offer to cover you for at least 3 years because your deemed a moral hazard I would suppose it depends on the state that you are in. The top answer at least in the state of Nevada is totally wrong. The insurance follows the Vehicle not the driver, now the first problem is that you as the husband are not on the insurance, for the most part and with all major carriers your spouse is automaticly covered as a named insured and you have all of the rights as the policyholder. Now that said if you are not on the policy because your driving record blows and you hid a material fact from the insurance company then there are bigger problems. It does not matter when you get pulled over if your name is on the insurance card or not if the card in the car matches the VIN of the vehicle that you are driving then you should not be given a ticket for no proof of insurance. If this was not true then there would be huge problems for companies like fed-ex or UPS or any other company with a fleet of vehicles. Do you think that your personal insurance would cover that vehicle? No so sorry there insurance veteran your theory is flawed. With all of the above said if you were not on the insurance because you were hiding yourself and got caught you should have still not gotten a ticket for no proof of insurance unless you were supposed to be carring a sr-22, if you were and did not have proof of that on you then yes here comes the fine. But if it is just for insurance then the cop should have taken the wifes policy as proof and left you alone.
No. In fact I just got a 180$ speeding ticket in Texas and they didn't even check my insurance because it was an out of state vehicle. However, if they ran your insurance when you got pulled over (out of state vehicles sometimes they dont) then it will be reported to your insurance.
You will be cited for not having proof of insurance and registration.
Yes, you can. Since he lied about his age. Not to mention that he used your car, also the car your daughter uses, without permission. Yeah- you SHOULD file for theft.
no that is not your infomation.
Ulysses S. Grant. He was pulled over for riding his horse too fast. When he was pulled over, the police officer was resistant to giving him a ticket (because he was the President), but Grant insisted that no one was above the law and ended up receiving a $20 speeding ticket.
yes you can drink milk after having a tooth pulled
Being pulled over a lot for speeding
Yes it will, Hawaii does not have a points system but whenever your driving record is pulled for it will show you were cited for speeding in Hawaii.
Fortunately, most insurance companies stopped charging for seatbelt violations, so more than probably not.
No, I would just recommend not getting pulled over in Nevada unless you pay the ticket. (Unless it is fast enough to be considered wreck less driving, then it would be reported to your insurance company.)
Yes. I was pulled over today for speeding and was let off with a warning. I asked the officer and he said that in Utah speeding tickets are classified as a misdemeanor C but if you have a clean record you can get them reduced to infractions in court.
Normally a California plate will get pulled over if speeding not because they are hated for speeding, but profiled as seeing to have drugs so even the slightest speeding could get you pulled over. If they hated speeders in California t hey would hate their state even more because of all the open road to speed on.
Dally was speeding. That's why he got pulled over.
If a warrant has been issued by the court yes, most officers check for wants and warrants when calling in a speeding citation.
Well i might get this wrong but it was a freeway wasn't it? So she wont be pulled over..? TRUE
Yes, once he was in his car and was doing 80 in a 40 zone and was pulled over
if he had your permission, then yes, most companies will raise your rates if they find out, or at least note your file. it goes into their profile towards your decision making ability.
he was pulled over for speeding and then running from the police, but after the beating, i do not belive anything was givin to him.
I am a Brian Patrick Williams and to the best of my knowledge i was pulled over for speeding and was not arrested.
yes they can if you do the wrong thing again but they have to have a reason.
Yes. You have to conform to the traffic laws of the state you are driving in, even if you are from another state. If you're from Georgia (which requires auto insurance by law) and got pulled over in Tennessee for not having insurance, you have to pay for that ticket in Tennessee. The only states that don't require auto insurance are New Hampshire and Wisconsin. All other states have a requirement. However if you live in New Hampshire, as an example, and drive into Massachusetts, and an officer asks to see license, registration and proof of insurance, and you are not covered, you will get a ticket for driving without insurance in the state of Massachusetts.
Any police officer can give you a ticket for failing to produce proof of valid, current automobile insurance if pulled over while driving/riding said automobile.
You must direct your question to the insurance company that holds the policy.