Driving Citations??

Discussion in 'UPS Discussions' started by browndriver99, Dec 10, 2012.

  1. browndriver99

    browndriver99 New Member

    What happens if a UPS preloader receives a citation from hydroplaning off the clock in his personal vehicle. 2 citations - (failure to maintain control) and (too fast for weather conditions) and are there possibly any ways of getting these removed? Are they suspended from driving for 5 years?
  2. barnyard

    barnyard KTM rider Staff Member

    Depends on where you are. It would be best to ask your shop steward
  3. undies

    undies Active Member

    In my state it goes by points on your driving record. UPS doesn't take your record into account until you actually are eligible to drive.
  4. browndriver99

    browndriver99 New Member

    well, my record was clean before this, and I think its either going to be 3-6 points taken from my record, and I'd also like to add that I do drive during the holidays and also a Saturday AIR driver. I always thought that once you recieved one ticket for speeding or anything like that then you were disqualified.
  5. Brownslave688

    Brownslave688 You want a toe? I can get you a toe.

    I once got a speeding ticket in the ups truck. As long as you still have a legal driver license your good.
  6. cosmo1

    cosmo1 Just another internet hooligan.

    LMAO! Me too.
  7. Funfact

    Funfact Well-Known Member

    Anyone who is a driver has to fill out a yearly driving infraction forms DON'T LIE.
  8. cino321

    cino321 Active Member

    Amen I've seen drivers get walked out for this.
  9. OptimusPrime

    OptimusPrime Active Member

    Don't know your state laws, but I would fight that if you can. Failure to maintain control? Really? So does that mean anyone in an accident gets hit with that? Seems almost like a "tax". And "too fast for weather conditions"? Did he clock you? Both of these seem like some trumped up BS.
  10. DS

    DS Fenderbender

    I may be wrong but these sound like Canadian laws.
    Get a lawyer and plead guilty,he will try to get the reckless driving charges dropped.
  11. bluehdmc

    bluehdmc Well-Known Member

    The "failure to maintain control" sounds kinda trumped up, I've heard of "too fast for conditions". Usually these are given if you have an accident. The too fast one could be given if the roads were slippery. Sounds like the cop had nothing to do. Since you say you work the preload, I guess you got these on your way into work early in the am, bored cop, nothing to do.