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The North Dakota Department of Transportation (ND DOT) is the government agency in charge of all driver record services. It acts like a North Dakota DMV. They provide copies of licenses, registrations, and driving history reports. They also govern the issuance of CDL licenses and all accompanying documentation.
The state offers individuals and companies a couple of different ways to get reports, either online or through the mail using the downloadable form. They provide a limited driver record abstract through the online system and a complete record through the mail. When ordering a copy for someone other than themselves, the requestor must have written consent from the subject and comply with all Driver Privacy Protection Act (DPPA) laws.
These records contain personally identifiable information (PII) such as full name, address, date of birth, social security number, driver's license number, a physical description, and if CDL also medical information. The reports will also contain accident history, traffic violations, moving violations, both civil and criminal driving offenses, driver's license status, revocations, suspensions, and driving points.
The North Dakota DOT allows requestors to obtain copies of records using the online portal set up expressly for this purpose. The system only returns limited driver abstracts, though not a complete record. When using the system, the requestor will need the driver's name, date of birth, and driver ID, and after paying the fee with a credit or debit card, they can print the page. Once the application is closed, the user cannot reprint.
Requestors can also use the form (SFN 51386) to order a complete driving history through the mail. Along with the completed application, the user must mail payment to Driver License Division, 608 E. Blvd Ave, Bismarck ND 58505-0750.
The cost for driving records in North Dakota is $3 each. Users of the online system can only order a limited number, but they can purchase as many as they like through the mail.
A person must be 15 years old to apply for a restricted driving license. When they turn 16, they can apply for their regular driver's license without any restrictions. Anyone under the age of 18 must have parental or guardian consent when applying.
Some driver license requirements according to the ND DOT are:
The state does use a demerit points system for keeping track of all moving and criminal driving violations. Some examples of point offense are:
If the driver earns too many points in a small amount of time, they may lose their driver's license.
The state offers residents two types of reports. The only available online is a limited abstract, and the other is a complete driving history.
The limited driver abstract is used most often by individuals and employers doing background checks. It contains driver information like name, address, date of birth, social security number, driver's license number, driver license status and class, accident history, driving violations, and other information. Car insurance companies may use these reports to set insurance rates or decide whether or not to insure a motorist.
The complete driving history report is only available through the mail. It will have everything on it that the limited abstract will, but it will be a complete report going back to the first license the driver ever held. It may also include CDL and medical information.
North Dakota takes a hard line against criminal driving offenses and rewards them with harsh penalties such as huge fines, jail or prison time, the loss of a driver's license, license points, and sometimes other court-ordered punishments like mandatory completion of a defensive driving course. Some examples of criminal driving offenses in the state are:
Insurance providers may review criminal driving offenses before deciding to insure drivers. Commercial drivers may face even harsher penalties.
Civil driving offenses are far less serious, often resulting in a warning or a small fine. Some examples of civil driving offenses in the state are:
The state takes roadway safety very seriously and logs each incident to better plan programs and implement safety measures to keep residents safe. Some interesting crash statistics for North Dakota are:
Below are some frequently asked questions about state driving records.
Anyone who can show a valid, legal reason and who has your signed consent can get a copy of your driving history. North Dakota follows all federal and state DPPA rules.
Yes. The online system will allow you to get a copy of your own "limited abstract" report or someone else to get a copy of yours (as long as they have your consent and information). You can use the mail to get a complete driving history report.
When ordering a copy of your own or someone else's report, you will need the following information:
You must also pay the $3 fee with a check or money order.
Yes. The state uses an aggressive point system, and the more severe the violation, the more points you will earn. If you accumulate too many in 12 months or commit a serious offense, you may lose your license for a few months, a year, or longer.
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.