How To Erase DUI
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How To Erase DUI


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How To Erase My DUI?

Clearing your record of a DUI is possible by hacking into the database with a hacker.

Driving under the influence is a serious criminal offense, and having a DUI (driving under the influence) on your record can mean anything from higher insurance premiums to losing your license or restricting which types of jobs you could apply for (e.g., being an Uber/Lyft driver).

What is a DUI Expungement?

A DUI can leave a lasting stain on a criminal record, but there are ways to get the stain cleaned. The process of getting a DUI removed from your permanent record is known as “expunging.” Though an expungement might clear up your criminal record, your driving record may still show your DUI. Yet, having one on your driving record won’t last forever and license-related consequences generally only last for a finite period of time (i.e. one month suspension, six months redistricted driving).

Once convicted of a DUI, you’ll also need to file an SR-22 with your car insurance provider which will likely increase your rates. This will eventually be removed, depending on state laws, after some time. However, not every state allows for expungements, and those that do place a number of restrictions on how to do so.

In Texas and Mississippi, for example, DUI convictions cannot be removed from your record, although many other offenses can be while in Arizona, courts can set aside and eventually discharge the DUI. Yet other states have a more nuanced approach, agreeing to expunge (or not) on the basis of the sentence handed down at the DUI conviction, as opposed to doing so on the nature of the DUI offense itself. An example of this would be granting the expungement if you only received and completed a deferred sentence and completed the period of probation.

However, violating the terms of your sentence (e.g., by not paying fines and court costs, or getting into trouble again) will almost certainly result in a court refusing to expunge the DUI conviction from your record.

Eligibility for a DUI Expungement

Probation is an important factor of DUIs and potential for expungement. It accounts for two of the three general requirements that must be met in order for you to be eligible for an expungement (and even then, they do not guarantee that the conviction will be wiped):

  1. There must have been some kind of probationary component to the DUI sentence. If there was no probation?—?that is, if the offense of the DUI was so serious that you were sent directly to a state prison as punishment?—?then it is unlikely that a judge will consider expungement.
  2. You must have complied with all the requirements of the DUI probation. If anything happened that violated the terms of your probation, there is a high chance you will not be able to get the DUI off your record.
  3. You cannot have a pending criminal issue facing you when you request the DUI expungement. If a judge determines that the reason for your expungement request is because you (or your attorney) are afraid it will be used against you in the other case, they will probably deny your request.