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The Maryland Motor Vehicle Administration (Maryland MVA) is the state agency responsible for driving records and records requests. This is like a DMV in other states. They allow individuals and qualified companies like insurance providers and law enforcement to obtain a copy of someone's driving history report.
The state offers a few different types of records that a qualified individual can order. They have a 3-year history report, a complete driving history, and a vehicle registration report. These would most often be used by insurance or law enforcement. They offer certified or non-certified records.
Maryland takes protecting citizens' privacy very seriously and complies with all state and federal Driver Privacy Protect Act (DPPA) laws. Some driver records will contain personally identifiable information like the subject's social security number, Driver's License number, birthdate, home address, and physical description. CDL reports contain medical information. Other information contained in the reports will be car accidents, driving violations, criminal offenses, tickets, DUI/DWI/OWI, license status, revocations, suspensions, and other notations.
Maryland's Motor Vehicle Administration allows three different ways for users to get copies of reports. They allow someone to order online using their portal, and the requestor can pay via credit card. They take American Express, Discover Card, MasterCard, Visa, or an electronic check. The report will be mailed to the Maryland driver's address on file with the MVA.
Additionally, someone can download the application form and bring it and the fee to any MVA branch office and obtain one that way.
Another way to get a driving record is to send the application in through the mail. When ordering through the mail, requestors must pay in the form of a check or money order made payable to the Motor Vehicle Administration (MVA). They must also include their driver's license number on the check.
Businesses or other qualified organizations can order using a bulk reports request form.
Regardless of the type of report requested, certified reports cost $12.00 and non-certified records cost $9 in the state of Maryland. Requestors can order more than one type of report at a time. When ordering bulk reports, the cost remains the same.
Like many states, Maryland uses a graduated licensing process for new and inexperienced drivers. Someone must be 16 years and six months or older to apply for their permit to begin driving. New drivers using a permit are subject to strict driving laws such as no driving at night or alone with the supervision of a licensed driver 21 or older in the car with them.
The state uses a driver point system to keep track of all infractions (civil and criminal), and if the driver earns too many in a short period of time, they may lose their license. The MVA describes the punishment as:
Some examples of point violations in the state are:
Maryland motor vehicle administration records include a 3-year and complete driving history. The MVA can provide certified copies if needed of non-certified.
The three-year driving record will include the past three years of accidents, traffic violations, tickets, points, criminal offenses, DUIs, license status, revocations, suspensions, and any court-ordered programs such as safe driver attendance. This report may contain personally identifiable information (PII) as well.
The complete Maryland driver record will include all information from when the person first obtained a Driver's License. The information contained will be the same as above, just for a longer time period. This report may contain personally identifiable information (PII) as well.
Often used by insurance or law enforcement, another type of report available is a copy of the vehicle registration which will include vehicle details along with driver information.
Criminal driving offenses are serious and usually include steep fines and jail time along with other court-ordered punishments. It may also include a suspended license. Some examples of criminal driving offenses are:
These types of offenses will earn high points and may also increase the driver's auto insurance rates. The driver may also incur a license suspension. There is a possibility of having these removed from their record by expungement down the road.
Civil driving offenses are far less serious and normally result in a warning or a ticket to pay. Some examples of civil driving offenses in the state are:
The MVA keeps detailed crash and driving statistics for the state to improve driver safety and initiate programs to achieve that goal. Some interesting statistics include:
Below are some frequently asked questions about state driving records.
The state closely follows all DPPA laws, and only those authorized to view your record can get a copy of yours. This includes law enforcement, insurance companies, attorneys, researchers, and others. You can also get a copy of yours anytime.
Yes. The state makes it easy to order online, in person at a MVA office, or through the mail using the downloadable form.
You will need your name, date of birth, license number, address, and other details.
Below are some helpful state driving record links.
Disclaimer: The materials presented here are for informational purposes only. The information is taken from state and local resources, and is current as of the most recent site update. Changes made by state and local departments and agencies after our latest update may render some information and fees outdated, and may cause links to break and forms to be unavailable. Infotracer strongly encourages you to visit the relevant state and local resources to ensure you have the most recent information.