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Regarding auto insurance, how long does a person need to keep an SR-22 after a DUI in California?
The minimum filing period for an SR-22 in California is 3 years.This can be longer depending on the amount and severity of your violations, which will be determined by a judge.Filing an SR22 for the set amount of time allows you to keep or eventually get your license back after repeated or serious violations.Your SR22 can even be extended for a longer period of time if you commit another SR22 worthy violation during your initial sentenced period.An SR-22 does NOT expire unless your insurance is cancelled whether from missing payments, forgetting to renew, or being denied renewal.Your insurance company is required by law to inform your DMV that you are driving uninsured and have not followed the requirements of your SR22.Your license will be suspended and you will face court fees, penalty fees, and reinstatement fees.As long as your insurance policy remains active, your SR22 will be valid for all 3 or more years it is required of you.To learn more about where to file an SR-22, feel free to read The Ultimate Guide to SR-22 Auto Insurance.
How do I file a California SR-22 form?
You cannot file an SR-22 form on your own. You need to go through your current auto insurance company to ensure authenticity to the DMV.You must call your insurance agent immediately to have them file it for you. If they can't file one for you, you'll have to find a non-standard insurance company who can.Non-standard companies insure drivers who have a higher level of risk, drivers considered the most likely to cause an accident, file claims, or have moving violations like DUI’s.For a complete list of insurance companies who can file an SR-22, feel free to check out The Ultimate Guide to SR-22 Auto Insurance.If your provider does not appear on the non-standard list begin to get quotes from non-standard companies that operate in your area.You cannot cancel your current insurance policy until you have a new policy with a SR-22.Cancelling your policy before you have a new one will void your SR-22 and you'll be faced with fines and a suspended license.Once you found a new policy, call your current provider to discuss cancellation, with full-disclosure of your SR-22.
Is the Ruger SR-22 legal in California?
Well, as of late 2021 Ruger no longer sells ANY semiautomatic pistols in California except for the .380 LCP.After then State’s Attorney General Kamala Harris (the best looking Attorney General in the Country) ruled the technology for micro stamping was available and that all future semiautomatic handgun models submitted for sale to the public in California would have to have micro stamping capability, Ruger, S&W, Colt, Taurus, and others showed their solidarity with the people of California by summarily pulling all their models except for a few, and eventually none save for the above mentioned Ruger.This is a bit more interesting and contrived that one might suspect. While Glock has gone on to produce the Gen 4 and now Gen 5 models that cannot meet Roster requirements since they don’t have micro stamping capability, Glock still offers the entire Gen 3 line in California, and can continue to do so as long as they pay the annual fee. This might sound onerous until one considers how much money Glock is making in California versus the relatively tiny Roster fee. Springfield Armory is doing the same thing. They still offer their entire XD line, and their line of 1911s. So for all you out there who are dissing SA for some perceived slight on the lobbying front, bear in mind that they are SHOWING by their ACTIONS more support for the people of California by keeping a substantial portion of their product line available when they could just as easily follow suit with the other “big name” brands.Kahr Arms also offers an extensive line of pistols even today. Beretta still has the models on the Roster they had before the micro stamping mandate, as do lesser known companies such as Phoenix Arms - which actually makes a pretty decent product, and even Hi-Point still maintains two models on the Roster.Ruger didn’t have to remove it’s existing lineup - Ruger CHOSE to do so as part of a larger scheme to somehow force the gun consumers in California to rise up and overthrow the government - yeah, right, or worse, “punish” the gun-buyers of California by denying them access to ANY Ruger semiautomatic handguns. The SR-22 was Roster legal prior to the micro stamping mandate, and could still be available today except Ruger stopped paying to keep it on the list. In FACT, even less known is that even today, if Ruger wanted, they could simply pony up the Roster fee for any and all previously approved models and suddenly they would be right back on the Roster! So while the micro stamping mandate is a major negative, it didn’t “force” Ruger out of California, Ruger CHOSE to abandon California rather than continue to profit from the largest gun-buying market in the United States.The same goes for Smith & Wesson, And Colt. Currently S&W still has the SWE9 and SWE40 on the Roster, and Smith still has the M&P9 compact model on the Roster. Why? Your guess is a good as mine, but I suspect it has to do with money. Those models sell very well, as does the Ruger LCP. Meanwhile, companies like Rock Island Armory continues to support the California market with an extensive line of 1911 models at reasonable prices.Another point worth mentioning is the lawsuit filed over the micro stamping law. I’ve read the actual filing and am amazed at just how “reasonable” has been the State’s position versus the claimed harm to the people. A fact not widely known is that the suit was brought by private citizens and businesses, yet not ONE of the gun manufacturers has chosen to take part. Why this matters is because we have a case where the consumer is trying to make the case that the manufacturers “can’t” comply with the micro stamping law, not the manufacturers themselves! I think all you lawyers out there see the problem with this. Also, while the State did extensive testing prior to implementing the law, and established specific performance parameters, the plaintiffs - again none are gun makers, are trying to say they are being denied “safe” guns because the latest models can’t be sold here, while claiming almost as an afterthought that the micro stamping is unreasonable. The fact is, these companies could easily incorporate micro stamping into their semiautomatic handguns that would “pass Roster” testing, but simply won’t. The argument about the latest and safest guns is a double-edged sword, but since 1911s can be purchased here that vary not one iota from the same method of operation they had in 1911, it’s kind of hard to claim that because someone can’t buy one made by Colt, or Ruger (copycats), or S&W (copycats) that their 2A rights are being denied.IF the major gun industry really wanted to support California they’d enjoin their own suit against the State of California and bring in their own “experts” to prove the established standard really cannot be met, and most likely would win an abatement of the order - just as was done when it was first passed! The big gun-makers would put enough money into the system to move the case through the courts - through the 9th Circuit, and on to the Supremes where it just might get a favorable ruling with a 5–4 conservative majority court. Granted, none of this is for certain, but one this IS for certain, and that is that as long as NOT ONE gun manufacturer is willing to attach their name to a court challenge, there really can’t be any traction in getting the law overturned or injuncted.I know this has been a lengthy answer to a question not asked, but I thought it important to explain to the rest of the country that a lot of what’s going on in California ISN’T the “locals” being assholes. They are being helped immensely by a huge portion of the gun industry basically turning their back. By the way, this is about to come home to roost for a number of other States such as NEVADA which just elected a Democrat Governor who openly stated he’s coming for AR-15s, and a Democrat majority in their Legislature whom you can be sure will introduce and pass such legislation for this Governor to sign! So pretty soon, it won’t just be California alone, it will be MANY other States and maybe then they’ll stop acting like what happens in California is just funny as hell, when it is THEY who can’t buy ARs, or mail-order ammo, or must buy from an approved Roster. Considering the level of derision leveled at California by Nevadans over the last decade regarding what THEY can have that we cannot, and openly siding with Nevada businesses that demand to see ID to purchase non-serialized, non-tracked, normal gun items they don’t “card” anyone else for, I’m looking FORWARD to seeing them get the shit-pipe turned on full blast! It will serve them right for smirking while the Dems quietly took over their State government!
How long does it take to fill out University of California TAG?
It should not take more than an hour. I strongly suggest you complete it with a college counselor so you are taking the correct courses.The TAG agreement is a wonderful partnership between CA community colleges and the UC system, so take advantage of this service.
How do I sell my car in California? What do I need to have filled out in the pink slip?
If the pink slip is in the seller’s name, the seller needs only:Release interest (sign and date line 1a). If there are two registered owners separated by the word AND, then you’ll need line 1b as well.Complete the odometer disclosure (reading, sign and date as seller). If the car is more than 10 years old, this portion is not required.Tear off the Notice of Transfer and Release of Liability. Collect the buyer’s information using this form. You could mail it in, but I recommend filing online instead.There’s no need for the seller to do anything else to the title. The back is for the buyer to worry about.If you have adequate time to prepare in advance, I recommend visiting DMV (or an auto club) to obtain two original watermarked REG 262 forms. These are transfer forms with signature lines for both buyer and seller. Complete and sign two originals, crossing out the power of attorney section. Each party keeps a fully executed original.If you can’t get hold of REG 262, you can download REG 135 instead, but these do not have signature lines for the buyer. Less than ideal, but better than nothing. Leave the DL number blank though. You don’t need to share that information.
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