orkville Illinois Traffic Tickets Information

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Traffic tickets are a common occurrence in Yorkville, Illinois. Make sure you know your rights as a driver and what to do if you receive a traffic citation in Yorkville. Visit: https://andrewnickel.com/traffic-ticket-yorkville/

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Yorkville ​ ​Illinois ​ ​Traffic ​ ​Tickets As ​ ​a ​ ​former ​ ​supervisor ​ ​of ​ ​the ​ ​traffic ​ ​DUI ​ ​and ​ ​misdemeanor ​ ​division ​ ​of ​ ​Kendall ​ ​County ​ ​we ​ ​know how ​ ​to ​ ​help ​ ​you ​ ​solve ​ ​your ​ ​traffic ​ ​ticket ​ ​problems. ​ ​Visit ​ ​our ​ ​website ​ ​for ​ ​more ​ ​information ​ ​on traffic ​ ​tickets ​ ​in ​ ​Yorkville ​​ ​and ​ ​to ​ ​better ​ ​understand ​ ​your ​ ​rights ​ ​as ​ ​a ​ ​driver ​ ​in ​ ​Illinois Driving ​ ​While ​ ​Suspended ​ ​or ​ ​Revoked ​ ​License ​ ​in ​ ​Illinois Driving ​ ​with ​ ​a ​ ​suspended ​ ​or ​ ​revoked ​ ​license ​ ​can ​ ​lead ​ ​to ​ ​serious ​ ​penalties ​ ​for ​ ​the ​ ​average person. ​ ​Without ​ ​aggressive ​ ​legal ​ ​help ​ ​from ​ ​a ​ ​skilled ​ ​criminal ​ ​attorney ​ ​you ​ ​could ​ ​be ​ ​facing ​ ​up ​ ​to a ​ ​year ​ ​in ​ ​jail. Speeding ​ ​Offenses ​ ​Yorkville ​ ​IL Most ​ ​traffic ​ ​tickets ​ ​are ​ ​petty ​ ​offenses ​ ​then ​ ​there’s ​ ​aggravated ​ ​speeding. ​ ​Due ​ ​to ​ ​a ​ ​recent ​ ​law change ​ ​heavy ​ ​speeding ​ ​can ​ ​now ​ ​land ​ ​you ​ ​a ​ ​misdemeanor ​ ​charge. ​ ​Work ​ ​with ​ ​our ​ ​team ​ ​to determine ​ ​how ​ ​to ​ ​reduce ​ ​or ​ ​eliminate ​ ​the ​ ​charges ​ ​against ​ ​you. Reckless ​ ​Driving ​ ​Yorkville ​ ​Illinois Reckless ​ ​driving ​ ​is ​ ​when ​ ​a ​ ​person ​ ​drives ​ ​with ​ ​a ​ ​total ​ ​disregard ​ ​for ​ ​the ​ ​safety ​ ​of ​ ​persons ​ ​or property. ​ ​If ​ ​there ​ ​are ​ ​injuries ​ ​to ​ ​others ​ ​you ​ ​could ​ ​be ​ ​looking ​ ​at ​ ​a ​ ​felony. Fleeing ​ ​ ​ ​Eluding ​ ​a ​ ​Police ​ ​Office ​ ​in ​ ​Yorkville Fleeing ​ ​and ​ ​eluding ​ ​a ​ ​police ​ ​officer ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​misdemeanor ​ ​and ​ ​if ​ ​it ​ ​is ​ ​deemed ​ ​as ​ ​aggravated ​ ​the charges ​ ​will ​ ​become ​ ​a ​ ​felony. ​ ​We ​ ​understand ​ ​the ​ ​nuances ​ ​of ​ ​the ​ ​law ​ ​the ​ ​courtrooms ​ ​and ​ ​the prosecutors ​ ​which ​ ​we ​ ​will ​ ​use ​ ​to ​ ​benefit ​ ​your ​ ​situation.

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Passing ​ ​a ​ ​School ​ ​Bus ​ ​Yorkville Passing ​ ​a ​ ​school ​ ​bus ​ ​is ​ ​an ​ ​automatic ​ ​conviction ​ ​with ​ ​a ​ ​penalty ​ ​of ​ ​a ​ ​suspended ​ ​license. ​ ​The ​ ​only way ​ ​out ​ ​of ​ ​this ​ ​consequence ​ ​is ​ ​to ​ ​have ​ ​the ​ ​charge ​ ​amended ​ ​by ​ ​a ​ ​prosecutor. Leaving ​ ​the ​ ​Scene ​ ​of ​ ​an ​ ​Accident ​ ​in ​ ​Yorkville Leaving ​ ​the ​ ​scene ​ ​of ​ ​an ​ ​accident ​ ​in ​ ​Illinois ​ ​will ​ ​lead ​ ​to ​ ​a ​ ​misdemeanor ​ ​criminal ​ ​charge ​ ​if ​ ​there were ​ ​injuries ​ ​involved ​ ​in ​ ​the ​ ​accident ​ ​then ​ ​it ​ ​could ​ ​be ​ ​a ​ ​felony. ​ ​We ​ ​work ​ ​tirelessly ​ ​for ​ ​all ​ ​our clients ​ ​to ​ ​understand ​ ​all ​ ​the ​ ​facts ​ ​and ​ ​pursue ​ ​the ​ ​best ​ ​outcome ​ ​possible. Driving ​ ​While ​ ​Suspended ​ ​or ​ ​Revoked ​ ​in ​ ​Yorkville ​ ​Illinois Traffic ​ ​incidents ​ ​in ​ ​Yorkville ​​ ​can ​ ​quickly ​ ​become ​ ​serious ​ ​nuisances. ​ ​We ​ ​have ​ ​tried ​ ​countless bench ​ ​trials ​ ​and ​ ​know ​ ​how ​ ​to ​ ​get ​ ​results ​ ​for ​ ​our ​ ​clients. Driving ​ ​while ​ ​your ​ ​license ​ ​is ​ ​suspended ​ ​or ​ ​revoked ​ ​DWLS/R ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​Class ​ ​A ​ ​misdemeanor punishable ​ ​by ​ ​a ​ ​maximum ​ ​possible ​ ​penalty ​ ​of ​ ​up ​ ​to ​ ​one ​ ​year ​ ​in ​ ​the ​ ​county ​ ​jail ​ ​and ​ ​a ​ ​2500 ​ ​fine. There ​ ​are ​ ​many ​ ​reasons ​ ​one’s ​ ​license ​ ​could ​ ​be ​ ​suspended ​ ​such ​ ​as ​ ​too ​ ​many ​ ​traffic ​ ​tickets tollway ​ ​violations ​ ​or ​ ​parking ​ ​tickets ​ ​and ​ ​the ​ ​DWLS/R ​ ​charges ​ ​are ​ ​treated ​ ​similarly. If ​ ​your ​ ​license ​ ​is ​ ​suspended ​ ​in ​ ​relation ​ ​to ​ ​a ​ ​DUI ​ ​or ​ ​statutory ​ ​summary ​ ​suspension ​ ​however there ​ ​are ​ ​several ​ ​mandatory ​ ​sentencing ​ ​provisions. There ​ ​are ​ ​two ​ ​aspects ​ ​any ​ ​DWLS/R ​ ​case: ● The ​ ​criminal ​ ​case ​ ​of ​ ​DWLS/R ​ ​and ● The ​ ​consequences ​ ​the ​ ​case ​ ​may ​ ​have ​ ​on ​ ​your ​ ​privilege ​ ​to ​ ​drive. The ​ ​Criminal ​ ​Case As ​ ​mentioned ​ ​above ​ ​DWLS/R ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​Class ​ ​A ​ ​misdemeanor. ​ ​DWLS/R ​ ​charges ​ ​are ​ ​notoriously difficult ​ ​to ​ ​fight ​ ​in ​ ​court. ​ ​All ​ ​the ​ ​State ​ ​needs ​ ​to ​ ​show ​ ​is ​ ​that ​ ​you ​ ​were ​ ​driving ​ ​to ​ ​which ​ ​the ​ ​officer will ​ ​testify ​ ​and ​ ​that ​ ​your ​ ​license ​ ​was ​ ​suspended ​ ​or ​ ​revoked ​ ​which ​ ​it ​ ​can ​ ​do ​ ​with ​ ​a ​ ​certified ​ ​copy

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of ​ ​your ​ ​driving ​ ​record. The ​ ​only ​ ​ways ​ ​to ​ ​challenge ​ ​a ​ ​DWLS/R ​ ​case ​ ​is ​ ​if ​ ​the ​ ​officer ​ ​lacked ​ ​a ​ ​valid ​ ​legal ​ ​reason ​ ​to ​ ​pull you ​ ​over ​ ​or ​ ​if ​ ​no ​ ​one ​ ​saw ​ ​you ​ ​actually ​ ​driving ​ ​even ​ ​if ​ ​you ​ ​later ​ ​admitted ​ ​you ​ ​were. ​ ​Because these ​ ​situations ​ ​are ​ ​uncommon ​ ​having ​ ​an ​ ​attorney ​ ​that ​ ​is ​ ​experienced ​ ​in ​ ​negotiating ​ ​with prosecutors ​ ​or ​ ​who ​ ​knows ​ ​when ​ ​you ​ ​are ​ ​better ​ ​off ​ ​not ​ ​negotiating ​ ​at ​ ​all ​ ​is ​ ​essential. DUI ​ ​ ​ ​Alcohol-related ​ ​Suspensions If ​ ​your ​ ​license ​ ​is ​ ​revoked ​ ​from ​ ​a ​ ​DUI ​ ​conviction ​ ​or ​ ​if ​ ​you ​ ​have ​ ​a ​ ​statutory ​ ​summary ​ ​suspension SSS ​ ​from ​ ​being ​ ​arrested ​ ​for ​ ​a ​ ​DUI ​ ​your ​ ​charge ​ ​is ​ ​very ​ ​serious. ​ ​If ​ ​you ​ ​have ​ ​had ​ ​a ​ ​prior ​ ​charge of ​ ​DWLS/R ​ ​your ​ ​case ​ ​can ​ ​be ​ ​charged ​ ​as ​ ​a ​ ​felony ​ ​if ​ ​it ​ ​has ​ ​not ​ ​been ​ ​already. ​ ​Even ​ ​if ​ ​this ​ ​is ​ ​your first ​ ​DWLS/R ​ ​if ​ ​you ​ ​are ​ ​on ​ ​an ​ ​SSS ​ ​and ​ ​are ​ ​eligible ​ ​for ​ ​an ​ ​MDDP ​ ​blow-and-go ​ ​but ​ ​chose ​ ​not to ​ ​get ​ ​one ​ ​your ​ ​case ​ ​can ​ ​be ​ ​charged ​ ​as ​ ​a ​ ​felony. ​ ​If ​ ​either ​ ​of ​ ​these ​ ​situations ​ ​applies ​ ​to ​ ​you ​ ​and your ​ ​case ​ ​is ​ ​still ​ ​charged ​ ​as ​ ​a ​ ​misdemeanor ​ ​it ​ ​is ​ ​vital ​ ​that ​ ​you ​ ​have ​ ​legal ​ ​representation. It ​ ​is ​ ​much ​ ​easier ​ ​to ​ ​convince ​ ​a ​ ​prosecutor ​ ​to ​ ​not ​ ​charge ​ ​you ​ ​with ​ ​a ​ ​felony ​ ​than ​ ​it ​ ​is ​ ​to ​ ​convince her ​ ​to ​ ​reduce ​ ​a ​ ​felony ​ ​back ​ ​to ​ ​a ​ ​misdemeanor. Even ​ ​if ​ ​your ​ ​case ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​misdemeanor ​ ​there ​ ​are ​ ​several ​ ​mandatory ​ ​sentencing ​ ​requirements. ​ ​For example: ● A ​ ​first ​ ​offense ​ ​requires ​ ​either ​ ​10 ​ ​days ​ ​in ​ ​jail ​ ​or ​ ​240 ​ ​community ​ ​service ​ ​hours ● A ​ ​second ​ ​offense ​ ​requires ​ ​either ​ ​30 ​ ​days ​ ​in ​ ​jail ​ ​or ​ ​300 ​ ​community ​ ​service ​ ​hours ​ ​and ● A ​ ​third ​ ​offense ​ ​mandates ​ ​30 ​ ​days ​ ​in ​ ​jail ​ ​with ​ ​NO ​ ​option ​ ​for ​ ​community ​ ​service. ● A ​ ​second ​ ​offense ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​Class ​ ​4 ​ ​felony ​ ​but ​ ​the ​ ​more ​ ​prior ​ ​offenses ​ ​you ​ ​have ​ ​the ​ ​higher the ​ ​class ​ ​of ​ ​felony The ​ ​Consequences ​ ​on ​ ​your ​ ​Driver’s ​ ​License ​ ​in ​ ​Illinois Just ​ ​like ​ ​any ​ ​other ​ ​misdemeanor ​ ​there ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​range ​ ​of ​ ​sentencing ​ ​possibilities. The ​ ​sentence ​ ​you ​ ​are ​ ​given ​ ​has ​ ​a ​ ​huge ​ ​impact ​ ​on ​ ​your ​ ​driving ​ ​privileges. ​ ​Specifically ​ ​if ​ ​you receive ​ ​court ​ ​supervision ​ ​the ​ ​impact ​ ​is ​ ​minimal ​ ​if ​ ​you ​ ​receive ​ ​a ​ ​conviction ​ ​probation ​ ​or conditional ​ ​discharge ​ ​the ​ ​suspension ​ ​of ​ ​your ​ ​license ​ ​will ​ ​be ​ ​extended ​ ​by ​ ​at ​ ​least ​ ​three ​ ​months. Even ​ ​if ​ ​your ​ ​license ​ ​is ​ ​now ​ ​valid ​ ​and ​ ​you ​ ​are ​ ​convicted ​ ​of ​ ​DWLS/R ​ ​your ​ ​license ​ ​will ​ ​be re-suspended ​ ​for ​ ​at ​ ​least ​ ​3 ​ ​months.

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Speeding ​ ​Offenses ​ ​in ​ ​Yorkville ​ ​Illinois Normally ​ ​speeding ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​petty ​ ​offense. ​ ​Like ​ ​with ​ ​most ​ ​​traffic ​ ​offenses ​ ​in ​ ​Yorkville ​ ​ ​court supervision ​ ​is ​ ​an ​ ​option ​ ​with ​ ​a ​ ​fine ​ ​and ​ ​possible ​ ​traffic ​ ​school ​ ​traffic ​ ​school ​ ​is ​ ​mandatory ​ ​for offenders ​ ​under ​ ​21. ​ ​If ​ ​however ​ ​you ​ ​are ​ ​speeding ​ ​more ​ ​than ​ ​25 ​ ​miles ​ ​per ​ ​hour ​ ​over ​ ​the ​ ​posted speed ​ ​limit ​ ​your ​ ​case ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​misdemeanor. ​ ​Additionally ​ ​depending ​ ​on ​ ​where ​ ​you ​ ​are ​ ​speeding other ​ ​mandatory ​ ​consequences ​ ​may ​ ​apply. Speeding ​ ​26 ​ ​to ​ ​34 ​ ​mph ​ ​over ​ ​the ​ ​posted ​ ​speed ​ ​limit: A ​ ​recent ​ ​change ​ ​in ​ ​the ​ ​law ​ ​makes ​ ​it ​ ​a ​ ​Class ​ ​B ​ ​misdemeanor ​ ​if ​ ​you ​ ​are ​ ​speeding ​ ​in ​ ​this ​ ​range. Furthermore ​ ​the ​ ​law ​ ​does ​ ​not ​ ​allow ​ ​a ​ ​sentence ​ ​of ​ ​court ​ ​supervision ​ ​so ​ ​speeding ​ ​26-24 ​ ​over the ​ ​limit ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​mandatory ​ ​misdemeanor ​ ​conviction. ​ ​That ​ ​means ​ ​a ​ ​plea ​ ​or ​ ​finding ​ ​of ​ ​guilty ​ ​will result ​ ​in ​ ​a ​ ​conviction ​ ​that ​ ​will ​ ​appear ​ ​both ​ ​on ​ ​your ​ ​driving ​ ​record ​ ​and ​ ​on ​ ​your ​ ​criminal ​ ​record. Depending ​ ​on ​ ​your ​ ​driving ​ ​record ​ ​it ​ ​may ​ ​be ​ ​possible ​ ​to ​ ​get ​ ​the ​ ​charge ​ ​reduced ​ ​to ​ ​a ​ ​petty offense. Speeding ​ ​35+ ​ ​mph ​ ​over ​ ​the ​ ​posted ​ ​speed ​ ​limit: A ​ ​Class ​ ​A ​ ​misdemeanor. ​ ​Like ​ ​speeding ​ ​26-34 ​ ​over ​ ​the ​ ​limit ​ ​court ​ ​supervision ​ ​is ​ ​not ​ ​an ​ ​option. ​ ​If you ​ ​plead ​ ​guilty ​ ​or ​ ​are ​ ​found ​ ​guilty ​ ​it ​ ​will ​ ​result ​ ​in ​ ​a ​ ​conviction ​ ​on ​ ​your ​ ​driving ​ ​and ​ ​criminal records. Speeding ​ ​in ​ ​a ​ ​Yorkville ​ ​School ​ ​Zone: Although ​ ​this ​ ​offense ​ ​is ​ ​still ​ ​a ​ ​Petty ​ ​Offense ​ ​conviction ​ ​is ​ ​mandatory ​ ​as ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​250 ​ ​minimum fine. ​ ​The ​ ​only ​ ​way ​ ​to ​ ​avoid ​ ​these ​ ​consequences ​ ​is ​ ​for ​ ​the ​ ​prosecutor ​ ​to ​ ​amend ​ ​the ​ ​charge.

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Speeding ​ ​in ​ ​a ​ ​Construction ​ ​Zone: A ​ ​Petty ​ ​Offense ​ ​this ​ ​offense ​ ​includes ​ ​a ​ ​mandatory ​ ​minimum ​ ​fine ​ ​of ​ ​375. ​ ​Two ​ ​violations ​ ​within two ​ ​years ​ ​results ​ ​in ​ ​an ​ ​automatic ​ ​90 ​ ​day ​ ​suspension ​ ​of ​ ​driving ​ ​privileges. Reckless ​ ​Driving ​ ​in ​ ​Illinois It ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​common ​ ​misconception ​ ​that ​ ​anyone ​ ​act ​ ​will ​ ​constitute ​ ​reckless ​ ​driving ​ ​such ​ ​as ​ ​driving ​ ​at an ​ ​extremely ​ ​high ​ ​rate ​ ​of ​ ​speed. ​ ​Reckless ​ ​driving ​ ​is ​ ​when ​ ​a ​ ​person ​ ​drives ​ ​with ​ ​a ​ ​total ​ ​disregard for ​ ​the ​ ​safety ​ ​of ​ ​persons ​ ​or ​ ​property. Reckless ​ ​driving ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​Class ​ ​A ​ ​misdemeanor ​ ​in ​ ​most ​ ​cases. ​ ​If ​ ​an ​ ​accident ​ ​occurred ​ ​in ​ ​which anyone ​ ​was ​ ​seriously ​ ​injured ​ ​it ​ ​can ​ ​be ​ ​charged ​ ​as ​ ​a ​ ​Class ​ ​4 ​ ​Felony. ​ ​Additionally ​ ​multiple convictions ​ ​can ​ ​result ​ ​in ​ ​revocation ​ ​of ​ ​your ​ ​driving ​ ​privileges. Fleeing ​ ​ ​ ​Eluding ​ ​a ​ ​Police ​ ​Officer A ​ ​Class ​ ​A ​ ​Misdemeanor ​ ​punishable ​ ​by ​ ​a ​ ​maximum ​ ​possible ​ ​penalty ​ ​of ​ ​one ​ ​year ​ ​in ​ ​jail ​ ​and/or ​ ​a 2500 ​ ​fine. ​ ​​ ​Any ​ ​conviction ​ ​will ​ ​result ​ ​in ​ ​automatic ​ ​revocation ​ ​of ​ ​driving ​ ​privileges ​ ​although supervision ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​possible ​ ​sentencing ​ ​option. ​ ​​ ​For ​ ​more ​ ​information ​ ​about ​ ​sentencing ​ ​please ​ ​see the ​ ​Criminal ​ ​Law ​ ​page. Aggravated ​ ​Fleeing ​ ​ ​ ​Eluding ​ ​a ​ ​Police ​ ​Officer A ​ ​first ​ ​offense ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​Class ​ ​4 ​ ​Felony ​ ​a ​ ​second ​ ​or ​ ​subsequent ​ ​offense ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​Class ​ ​3 ​ ​Felony. ​ ​Court supervision ​ ​is ​ ​not ​ ​a ​ ​possible ​ ​sentence ​ ​in ​ ​felony ​ ​cases ​ ​so ​ ​pleading ​ ​guilty ​ ​or ​ ​being ​ ​found ​ ​guilty will ​ ​result ​ ​in ​ ​the ​ ​automatic ​ ​revocation ​ ​of ​ ​your ​ ​driving ​ ​privileges. Fleeing ​ ​and ​ ​eluding ​ ​a ​ ​police ​ ​officer ​ ​becomes ​ ​“aggravated” ​ ​and ​ ​therefore ​ ​a ​ ​felony ​ ​when ​ ​any ​ ​of the ​ ​following ​ ​occurs ​ ​while ​ ​the ​ ​offender ​ ​is ​ ​fleeing ​ ​and ​ ​eluding: ● The ​ ​vehicle ​ ​was ​ ​at ​ ​any ​ ​time ​ ​traveling ​ ​21 ​ ​miles ​ ​or ​ ​more ​ ​over ​ ​the ​ ​posted ​ ​speed ● bodily ​ ​harm ​ ​caused ​ ​to ​ ​any ​ ​individual ● Property ​ ​damage ​ ​in ​ ​excess ​ ​of ​ ​300 ● offender ​ ​disobeyed ​ ​two ​ ​or ​ ​more ​ ​traffic ​ ​control ​ ​devices ​ ​or

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● the ​ ​vehicle ​ ​involved ​ ​had ​ ​a ​ ​registration ​ ​plate ​ ​that ​ ​was ​ ​altered ​ ​or ​ ​concealed. Passing ​ ​a ​ ​School ​ ​Bus A ​ ​Petty ​ ​Offense ​ ​a ​ ​conviction ​ ​is ​ ​mandatory ​ ​and ​ ​will ​ ​result ​ ​in ​ ​an ​ ​automatic ​ ​suspension ​ ​of ​ ​your driving ​ ​privileges. ​ ​The ​ ​only ​ ​way ​ ​to ​ ​avoid ​ ​the ​ ​conviction ​ ​and ​ ​suspension ​ ​of ​ ​driving ​ ​privileges ​ ​is for ​ ​the ​ ​charge ​ ​is ​ ​amended ​ ​by ​ ​the ​ ​prosecutor. Depending ​ ​on ​ ​if ​ ​this ​ ​is ​ ​your ​ ​first ​ ​or ​ ​second+ ​ ​offense ​ ​the ​ ​length ​ ​of ​ ​the ​ ​suspension ​ ​will ​ ​vary: ● Suspension ​ ​of ​ ​driving ​ ​privileges ​ ​for ​ ​first-time ​ ​offender ​ ​is ​ ​for ​ ​three ​ ​months. ● Suspension ​ ​of ​ ​driving ​ ​privileges ​ ​for ​ ​2nd ​ ​or ​ ​subsequent ​ ​offense ​ ​is ​ ​for ​ ​five ​ ​years. ● Also ​ ​subject ​ ​to ​ ​minimum ​ ​fine ​ ​of ​ ​150 ​ ​for ​ ​first ​ ​offense ​ ​500 ​ ​for ​ ​second ​ ​offense. Leaving ​ ​the ​ ​Scene ​ ​of ​ ​an ​ ​Accident A ​ ​Class ​ ​A ​ ​misdemeanor. ​ ​If ​ ​the ​ ​accident ​ ​involved ​ ​a ​ ​death ​ ​or ​ ​personal ​ ​injury ​ ​the ​ ​charge ​ ​is ​ ​a Class ​ ​4 ​ ​Felony. Furthermore ​ ​if ​ ​the ​ ​accident ​ ​involved ​ ​a ​ ​death ​ ​or ​ ​personal ​ ​injury ​ ​a ​ ​conviction ​ ​is ​ ​mandatory ​ ​will result ​ ​in ​ ​automatic ​ ​revocation ​ ​of ​ ​driving ​ ​privileges. Street ​ ​Racing ​ ​in ​ ​Illinois A ​ ​first ​ ​offense ​ ​of ​ ​Street ​ ​Racing ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​Class ​ ​A ​ ​Misdemeanor ​ ​the ​ ​minimum ​ ​possible ​ ​fine ​ ​is ​ ​250. ​ ​A second ​ ​offense ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​Class ​ ​4 ​ ​Felony ​ ​the ​ ​minimum ​ ​possible ​ ​fine ​ ​is ​ ​500 ​ ​plus ​ ​court ​ ​costs. ​ ​Any conviction ​ ​will ​ ​result ​ ​in ​ ​automatic ​ ​revocation ​ ​of ​ ​driving ​ ​privileges. Unlicensed ​ ​Driving Driving ​ ​without ​ ​a ​ ​valid ​ ​driver’s ​ ​license ​ ​is ​ ​a ​ ​Class ​ ​B ​ ​misdemeanor. ​ ​A ​ ​single ​ ​violation ​ ​can ​ ​cause your ​ ​driving ​ ​privileges ​ ​to ​ ​be ​ ​suspended ​ ​even ​ ​if ​ ​you ​ ​have ​ ​never ​ ​had ​ ​a ​ ​license ​ ​increasing possible ​ ​penalties ​ ​for ​ ​any ​ ​future ​ ​driving ​ ​offenses.

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