Compliance is just a click away.

Have you ever seen a license plate do this? Roll-over the license plate image on the left and see how Compliance Innovations can bring your plates into the 21st Century.

Welcome to the 21st Century License Plate!

Compliance Innovations, LLC is a Columbia, SC based company developing an Electronic Vehicle License Plate. Our license plate will have the capability to retain the image without power for up to 10 years. It also allows the issuing agency or law enforcement the capability to change the status of the license plate, regardless of the vehicle location, when the compliance status changes to expired or suspended.

The ability to immediately and visibly revoke a license plate will require owners to comply with insurance and registration laws resulting in decreased financial losses for insurance companies, lower premiums for owners and an increased and equitable revenue collection for government jurisdictions. The interface with law enforcement will help provide a means to more quickly identify vehicles that are stolen, associated with serious violations or used in the commission of a crime.





CI founders discuss our Electronic Vehicle License Plate

Latest News
May 7, 2013

automobile collisions of uninsured motorists in the United States are estimated to exceed $150 billion. Canadian estimates place financial losses at $7.5 billion. Insurance industry estimates place the uninsured motorist population in each U.S. jurisdiction at a range of between five percent and 30 percent.

September 10, 2013

Electronic License Plate Read full article here.

March 9, 2013

drivers to maintain insurance, about one in seven motorists remain uninsured," according to Elizabeth Sprinkel, senior vice president, who heads the IRC. "This means that responsible drivers who carry insurance must bear the burden of paying for injuries caused by drivers who carry no insurance at all.

Compliance Innovations - Uninsured Vehicle Map
 
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Uninsured Vehicle Data
State Vehicles Count (as of 2011) Per Cent Uninsured (as of 2009) Uninsured Vehicles Annual Fee Revenues Lost (1) Annual Insurance Premiums Lost(2) Social Cost of Accidents Involving Uninsured Motorists (3)
Alabama 4,811,943 25% 1,202,986 $66,404,813 $902,239,313 $2,850,500,598
Alaska 757,954 15% 113,693 $9,095,448 $85,269,825 $448,997,075
Arizona 5,109,254 22% 1,124,036 $84,174,960 $843,026,910 $3,026,621,799
Arkansas 2,448,310 14% 342,763 $31,828,030 $257,072,550 $1,450,330,795
California 29,176,697 25% 7,294,174 $405,556,088 $5,470,630,688 $17,283,702,702
Colorado 4,332,251 15% 649,838 $25,928,522 $487,378,238 $2,566,340,471
Connecticut 2,828,794 12% 339,455 $21,215,955 $254,591,460 $1,675,722,050
Delaware 929,415 12% 111,530 $6,505,905 $83,647,350 $550,567,206
Dist. of Col. 316,231 21% 66,409 $2,134,559 $49,806,383 $187,329,038
Florida 15,469,189 19% 2,939,146 $170,934,538 $2,204,359,433 $9,163,643,977
Georgia 7,533,735 10% 753,374 $134,100,483 $565,030,125 $4,462,836,762
Hawaii 1,148,041 13% 149,245 $10,183,124 $111,933,998 $680,076,958
Idaho 1,625,204 9% 146,268 $8,126,020 $109,701,270 $962,738,955
Illinois 10,445,208 16% 1,671,233 $202,637,035 $1,253,424,960 $6,187,536,229
Indiana 6,132,772 16% 981,244 $22,108,643 $735,932,640 $3,632,933,776
Iowa 3,496,576 12% 419,589 $18,182,195 $314,691,840 $2,071,303,001
Kansas 2,445,966 13% 317,976 $14,675,796 $238,481,685 $1,448,942,256
Kentucky 3,763,027 12% 451,563 $11,665,384 $338,672,430 $2,229,143,344
Louisiana 4,052,596 10% 405,260 $32,218,138 $303,944,700 $2,400,678,337
Maine 1,171,280 4% 46,851 $9,428,804 $35,138,400 $693,843,285
Maryland 3,905,629 12% 468,675 $118,106,221 $351,506,610 $2,313,617,971
Massachusetts 5,695,327 6% 341,720 $74,039,251 $256,289,715 $3,373,799,943
Michigan 9,182,847 17% 1,561,084 $342,520,193 $1,170,812,993 $5,439,738,347
Minnesota 4,909,634 10% 490,963 $82,113,629 $368,222,550 $2,908,370,829
Mississippi 2,036,524 26% 529,496 $26,067,507 $397,122,180 $1,206,396,850
Missouri 5,169,994 12% 620,399 $52,604,689 $465,299,460 $3,062,602,983
Montana 1,219,158 12% 146,299 $13,654,570 $109,724,220 $722,205,273
Nebraska 1,886,956 8% 150,956 $4,717,390 $113,217,360 $1,117,795,702
Nevada 2,152,407 17% 365,909 $17,531,355 $274,431,893 $1,275,043,665
New Hampshire 1,278,484 9% 115,064 $10,381,290 $86,297,670 $757,348,831
New Jersey 7,939,956 9% 714,596 $89,324,505 $535,947,030 $4,703,474,111
New Mexico 1,772,040 24% 425,290 $18,252,012 $318,967,200 $1,049,721,719
New York 10,430,559 7% 730,139 $135,597,267 $547,604,348 $6,178,858,449
North Carolina 6,249,592 8% 499,967 $42,497,226 $374,975,520 $3,702,135,651
North Dakota 785,866 9% 70,728 $12,180,923 $53,045,955 $465,531,596
Ohio 10,217,277 15% 1,532,592 $58,749,343 $1,149,443,663 $6,052,514,378
Oklahoma 3,428,689 15% 514,303 $31,201,070 $385,727,513 $2,031,088,075
Oregon 3,128,120 12% 375,374 $37,537,440 $281,530,800 $1,853,036,898
Pennsylvania 10,302,980 10% 1,030,298 $60,272,433 $772,723,500 $6,103,283,153
Rhode Island 918,823 14% 128,635 $7,488,407 $96,476,415 $544,292,713
South Carolina 3,827,208 9% 344,449 $129,742,351 $258,336,540 $2,267,162,909
South Dakota 995,423 9% 89,588 $6,470,250 $67,191,053 $589,669,050
Tennessee 5,302,335 21% 1,113,490 $19,618,640 $835,117,763 $3,140,999,194
Texas 19,617,055 16% 3,138,729 $1,433,025,868 $2,354,046,600 $11,620,758,392
Utah 1,883,410 9% 169,507 $35,973,131 $127,130,175 $1,115,695,122
Vermont 605,054 6% 36,303 $4,174,873 $27,227,430 $358,422,115
Virginia 6,998,385 10% 699,839 $176,849,189 $524,878,875 $4,145,705,929
Washington 5,880,793 18% 1,058,543 $40,724,492 $793,907,055 $3,483,666,361
West Virginia 1,458,222 10% 145,822 $5,832,888 $109,366,650 $863,822,095
Wisconsin 5,244,195 14% 734,187 $75,778,618 $550,640,475 $3,106,558,199
Wyoming 798,296 11% 87,813 $2,315,058 $65,859,420 $472,894,884
253,215,681 15% 37,957,390 $4,452,446,518 $28,468,042,823 $150,000,000,000
Notes
(1) Best estimates based on known fee structures by state, which changes and are hard to define in absolute terms.
(2) Estimated at $750 per year premium for all uninsured motorists forced to obtain adequate insurance coverage
(3) Per the Insurance Research Council