A suspended license is generally temporary and for a set time period. Your license can then be reinstated after the suspension is over and you have paid the reinstatement fee. A revoked license has no set termination date. However, you may be able to reinstate your revoked license by applying to the Secretary of State, ... more
Generally, the answer is no. The Driver’s License Compact enables states to exchange information about your driving record. Once the state where you apply for a license learns about your revocation through the Compact, you will be denied.
If your license was suspended based on a DUI, a first offense for driving on a suspended license is a Class A Misdemeanor, punishable by one year in jail. Further, there is a minimum sentence of either 30 days of community service or 10 days in jail. Later offenses can be charged as felonies with ... more
The answer is yes, but the ability to reinstate your license is far from guaranteed. You must convince the Secretary of State that you deserve to drive. This will involve significant preparation, such as substance abuse treatment classes, before applying to reinstate your license. You must also appear at a hearing before the Secretary of ... more
Generally, a suspended driver’s license can be reinstated once you have completed the term of your suspension and paid a fee to the Secretary of State. A suspended license differs from a revoked license.
A first offense is generally a Class A Misdemeanor, punishable by up to one year in jail. Later offenses, however, can be charged as felonies with greater mandatory jail sentences.
Driving on a suspended license can be a very serious offense if the reason for your suspension was related to DUI or reckless homicide. A first offense is generally a Class A Misdemeanor punishable by up to 1 year in jail. However, later offenses can be charged as a felony. A first offense carries a ... more
This depends largely on who you work for and what you do. For drivers with a valid CDL, a DUI can cost you your job.
In Illinois, DUI remains on your driving record. It cannot be expunged unless the charges against you were dismissed or you obtained a not guilty verdict.
If you receive a sentence of court supervision or win the case, it may not show up. If you receive a sentence of conditional discharge, it probably will.