driver's license

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By Micah Tempel, Director, Suspended to Reinstated Project, KLS. More than 200,000 Kansans have a suspended driver’s license, and the vast majority of these suspensions — 150,000 — have nothing to do with dangerous driving or posing a public safety risk on the roads. Instead, an inability to pay a traffic fine or missing a court date leads most Kansans to a suspended license, compounding their economic hardships by making it illegal for them to drive to work, to the grocery store, and to take their children to school.
Can't afford your traffic tickets but still need to drive? Kansas lawmakers consider help Jason Alatidd,  Topeka Capital-Journal  September 8, 2023   Kansas lawmakers are looking for ways to help low-income people avoid losing their driving privileges if they can't afford to pay a traffic ticket.
Gov. Laura Kelly on Tuesday, April 18, signed a bill removing mandatory jail time for driving with a license suspended or revoked for failing to appear in court on a traffic ticket or failing to pay a traffic fine.
Here are the slides from the free webinar KLS held on Driver's License Issues in Kansas.  You can download them below.   Here is a video of the webinar.   

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