Following too closely (often called “tailgating”) is a traffic infraction in Virginia, punishable by both fines and DMV demerit points.
The DMV will assign “demerit” points to your driving record for every moving violation conviction. Once you reach 18 points, you may lose your license.
Driving on a Virginia highway with an expired license is a crime, punishable by fines and the suspension of your driving privileges.
Every year on July 1st, all of the new laws from the previous General Assembly session go into effect. This year, these laws largely focused on traffic crimes.
In general, you should expect to pay around $8,000 for a first offense DUI in Virginia. However, the costs can change based on the details of your case.
There are several ways for you to lose your driving privileges in Virginia. To easily check whether your license is valid, you need to make a DMV Now account.
There are 5 general ways to receive DUI charges in Virginia, all of which will result in the loss of your license, fines, and possibly even jail time.
In this infographic, we outline the penalties you can expect from a conviction of marijuana possession or distribution in Virginia.
If you’re convicted of DUI in Virginia, you’ll face several criminal penalties. One of these is the possibility of losing your driving privileges for a year or more.
While reinstating your Virginia driver’s license is simple on paper, the process itself can take several months and several days in court.
Losing your license in Virginia is actually surprisingly easy. This guide goes over all of the ways the DMV can revoke or suspend your driver’s license.
Losing your license in Virginia is actually surprisingly easy, and can happen for a number of reasons. This article covers 8 common ways Virginia residents end up with suspended licenses.