iGot Busted Traffic School
The Leading Traffic School Online Course Professionals Choose.
With the California DMV Licensed iGot Busted Traffic School course...
* FREE electronic completion certificates submitted into EVERY COURT in California!
* FREE email completion confirmations that you can print out for your own records.
* FREE "processing" and "handling".
WE DO NOT:
* Make you pay extra fees for interactive content.
* Bury additional fees and requirements in tiny print on our registration pages.
* Advertise low prices that don't apply to your court (or anyone else's.)
* Hide the fees you will be charged until after you complete a portion of the program.
* Let you sign up and complete a course for a State/Court we are not approved in.
Did You Know?
The fastest speeding ticket in the world allegedly occurred in May 2003 in Texas. It was supposedly 242 mph (389 km/h) in a 75 mph (121 km/h) zone. The car was a Swedish-built Koenigsegg CC8S, which was involved in the San Francisco to Miami Gumball 3000 Rally.
The fastest convicted speeder in the UK was convicted of 175 mph (282 km/h) on a Honda Fireblade motorcycle in 2000. He received six weeks in jail and was banned from driving for two years. The fastest UK speeder in a car was caught driving a 3.6-litre Porsche 911 Turbo at 172 mph (277 km/h) on the A420 in Oxfordshire in January 2007 and jailed for 10 weeks and banned from driving for 3 years.
The most expensive speeding ticket ever given is believed to be the one given in Helsinki, Finland, in 2003. The 27-year-old was fined 170,000 euros for driving 80 km/h in a 40 km/h zone. The uncommonly large fine was due to Finnish speeding tickets (when excess speed is considerable) being relative to the offender's last known income. This speeding ticket was not the first ticket given in Finland reaching six figures.
There are many competing claims as to the first speeding ticket ever issued depending whether the claim goes by the first traffic violation or the first paper ticket ever issued. Great Britain may have the earliest claim with the first person to be convicted of speeding, Walter Arnold of East Peckham, Kent, who on 28 January 1896 was fined for speeding at 8 mph (13 km/h) in a 2 mph (3.2 km/h) zone. He was fined 1 shilling plus costs. A New York City cab driver named Jacob German was arrested for speeding on May 20, 1899 for driving 12 miles per hour on Lexington Avenue in Manhattan. In Dayton, Ohio, police issued a paper ticket to Harry Myers for going twelve miles per hour on West Third Street in 1904.
Another early speeding ticket was issued in 1910 to Lady Laurier, the wife of Wilfrid Laurier, Prime Minister of Canada, in Ottawa, Canada, for exceeding the 10 miles per hour speed limit.