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The Mississippi Department of Public Safety (DPS) is the government agency in charge of driving records. They act like a Department of Motor Vehicles (Mississippi DMV) in other states. They have an online portal where individuals can get copies of their own reports, but they also offer an alternative for third parties to get copies of someone else's. These types of reports may used by an insurance company.
The state offers only one type of report called a Motor Vehicle Record Summary. Only authorized individuals and companies can get a copy of someone else's report. They must have a signed authorization form when ordering.
Mississippi driver records contain personally identifiable information (PII) and therefore must comply with Driver Privacy Protection Act (DPPA) laws. The personal information shown will be the driver's full name, date of birth, social security number, driver's license number, and often medical information. Some other details will include car accidents, driving offenses, traffic violations, tickets, endorsements, restrictions, driver's license status, revocations, suspensions, and additional information.
Individuals can easily request a copy of their report by visiting the state's online portal. All the requestor has to do is simply fill in the blanks with information from their driver's license, and they can instantly see their entire motor vehicle history. They can also print it. The copy will remain available for only 24 hours, then it expires. At the time of ordering, the requestor must pay online using Visa, MasterCard, Discover, or American Express, debit, or credit card. Individuals can also order a copy through the mail and pay with a cashier's check.
If a company/employer or other individual needs a copy of someone else's report, they can get it through the mail. However, they also need a signed authorization form from the subject of the report before ordering. When ordering for someone else, the requestor must provide a legal reason for needing the information and company with all DPPA laws.
Forms can be returned to the offices at:
Overnight Mail Delivery Only
1900 E. Woodrow Wilson
Jackson, MS 39205
Additionally, requestors can visit the three locations below to obtain a copy in person:
2200A Hwy 35 North
Batesville, MS 38606
Jackson, Hinds County
1900 E. Woodrow Wilson Dr.
Jackson, MS 39216
Hattiesburg CDL Building
35 JM Tatum Industrial Dr.
Hattiesburg, MS 39401
They do honor bulk records requests if needed.
The cost for a driving record in the state of Mississippi is $11. This is a non-refundable fee, and even if the search yields no results, the requestor will not receive a refund. Requestors can pay with a credit or debit card.
If ordered online, the cost will be $14.31.
Mississippi allows anyone 15 or older to apply for a learner's permit to begin learning to drive. They must keep this permit for 12 months before applying to get an intermediate license. The person must also be 16 before applying. The intermediate license allows a young driver to drive without supervision, but they must use it for six months without any accidents or infractions before applying for their full license.
Some other common driving laws in the state include:
The state does not use a point system but does keep track of moving violations. Too many earned in a short period of time may result in the loss of license and other ramifications.
The state has only one type of driving history report. They allow requestors to get copies online (individuals only), in person, or through the mail. All reports are considered certified copies.
The motor vehicle record summary will contain personal information such as the driver's name, birth date, social security number, home address, driver's license number, and driving history information such as accidents, civil and criminal driving offenses, parking tickets, license status, any revocations, suspensions, and the number of moving violations.
Criminal driving offenses in the state are very serious and dealt with through harsh punishments such as jail time, steep fines, and other court-ordered programs (like defensive driving or other safety driving courses).
Some examples of criminal driving offenses in the state are:
These types of offenses may result in an increase in insurance premiums by your auto insurance company plus a possible license suspension.
Civil driving offenses are much less serious and usually only result in a warning or a fine (ticket) that must be paid. Offenders can fight the ticket in court if they wish or just mail in the payment. Some examples of civil driving offenses are:
Mississippi takes driver safety very seriously and keeps track of accidents and other issues. Some interesting driving statistics from the Mississippi Department of Transportation are:
Below are some frequently asked questions about state driving records.
Anyone who can show a legal reason for doing so. However, they must comply with DPPA laws.
Yes. The state offers an online portal where individuals can easily view and print a copy of their own report within minutes.
They will need their name, social security number, Mississippi driver's license number, and other information from their license.
No. Mississippi is one of the few states that does not use a points system. However, they do keep track of any moving violations.
At 15, you can apply for a learner's permit. Then at 16, you can get your intermediate license. At 16 & 1/2, you can apply for your full driver's license.
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.