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The Nebraska Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) is the state agency responsible for driving records and requests. They provide them to individuals who want a copy of their own and employers, law enforcement, government agencies, and other companies who need copies of someone else's.
The Nebraska DMV offers these reports to individuals online to view the record instantly and print it. CDL information is not available online using this method. However, companies that need bulk reports can sign up to access another online portal or obtain them through mail or in person.
Because these records contain personal information, the state requires anyone requesting records to comply with the federal and state Driver Privacy Protection Act (DPPL) laws. Some of the personal details contained within will be the driver's full name, address, date of birth, social security number, driver's license number, and sometimes medical information. These reports also contain car accidents, criminal driving offenses, moving violations, traffic citations, driver's license points, endorsements, restrictions, license status, and any revocations and suspensions.
The state has a special online portal where Nebraska drivers can easily get a copy of their own driving records. The user can immediately view and print the record. Users can also get these records through the mail using the downloadable form or in person at any DMV office. Using the portal, requestors can pay with a credit card or electronic check.
Businesses that require multiple reports may sign up to use a special online service. Anyone needing CDL information must use this system.
When ordering by mail, the user must pay the fee by check or money order, and they can mail their completed application to:
Nebraska Department of Motor Vehicles Driver and Vehicle Records Division 301 Centennial Mall South
PO Box 94789
Lincoln, NE 68509-4789
They must also send in a self-addressed, stamped envelope for the results.
The cost for a driving record is $7.50 per record. This fee jumped from $3 on July 1, 2021. Payment can be made by credit card, debit card, or electronic check when ordering online. If the requestor orders copies through the mail, they can pay with a money order or personal check.
Like many states, this state uses a graduated licensing program for new drivers. At the age of 14, someone can apply for a driving permit to begin learning to drive. This permit carries strict rules, and drivers must pass a driving and written exam along with a vision test before they can apply for the next step. At 16, they can apply for their Provisional Operator's Permit. At 18, the driver can then apply for their full license.
The Department of Motor Vehicles lists some other driving laws as:
Some laws regarding permit holders include:
The state does use a points system, and some of the regulations state that:
The state of Nebraska offers two types of reports a 5-year history and a complete report.
The first is a 5-year record showing accident history, civil and criminal driving offenses, license status, revocations, suspensions, and other driving notations. It only goes back five years.
The complete driving history will include all of the information from the 5-year report along with personal details like the driver's name, address, social security number, physical description, and driver's license number. This report will cover their entire driving history.
Criminal driving offenses in the state are severe incidents resulting in high fines, jail or prison time, the loss of a driver's license, and sometimes court-ordered programs like AA attendance, a defensive driving course, or community service. Some serious criminal driving offenses in the state are:
Insurance companies may increase driver rates if they incur any of these offenses.
Civil driving offenses are much less serious and usually end up with just a warning or a traffic ticket the driver must pay. These issues can be fought in court, but most drivers just pay the fine. Some examples of civil driving offense are:
The state Department of Transportation (DOT) tracks all crash and driver-related data to improve roadway safety and save lives. Some interesting statistics from this organization are:
Below are some frequently asked questions about state driving records.
Anyone who can show a valid, legal reason for needing a copy of your driving record can obtain one. However, anyone requesting records must comply with all DPPA laws and have the driver's permission.
Yes. The state makes it easy to obtain records using their online portal. For businesses, who need a lot of them, they have a special subscription service.
When ordering a copy of anyone's record (even your own), you will need the person's full name, address, date of birth, and their driver's license number. You may need to provide a copy of your ID as proof of identification.
Yes, the state does use a points system, and typically, points stay on your record for 5 years. If you earn 12 points in a 2-year period, the DMV will revoke your license. Insurance providers may increase your rates if you have too many driving points on your Nebraska 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.