Latest News and Blog from Pardons Canada.
Find out everything you need to know about Pardons/Record Suspensions, File Destructions, and U.S. Entry Waivers.


 

Pardons Canada Review – Remove DUI to be Safe to Travel

www.pardons.org In Canada, a DUI or Impaired Driving conviction is considered to be a criminal offence.  Other similar driving convictions include Driving with Over 80 miligrams, Care and Control of a Motor Vehicle, Driving While Ability Impaired, Refusal to Provide a Breathe Sample are all considered criminal convictions.  You will have been fingerprinted by the…

Peace Bonds In Ontario

The most well known part of the conviction process in both the USA and Canada is the trial. It’s an event that has gotten a lot of coverage if in fiction, film and television, so many Canadians are familiar with the courtroom setting, a jury, a judge, two opposing lawyers, and a person who pleads…

Information About Clearing A DUI (Impaired Driving) In Quebec

Getting charged with driving under the influence, or DUI, also known as Impaired driving or driving while ability impaired, means that the police have discovered you were driving your vehicle while over the legal limit for how much alcohol you could consume and still safely operate a car, van or truck. In Canada, if you…

How To Get A US Waiver Fast

Because of the close relationship and massive border that Canada shares with its southern neighbour, the United States of America (USA), the businesses and people of these two nations are often interconnected. Many Canadians travel to the US for pleasure or work purposes, or even to visit with family who live in the USA, and…

About US Waiver Application Form I-192

For the majority of Canadians, crossing the border into the United States has only one real obstacle. It’s the wait for the line at customs in an airport or at the border itself for people driving across. Usually, all that’s required once a Canadian traveller is in front of a Customs & Border Patrol officer…

What Does The Term “Case Withdrawn” Mean?

For most people that never have any serious brush with the law, attending court for a trial usually means one of two things, a verdict of “guilty” or “innocent,” although in actuality, the specific verdict is “not guilty” and means that a person has been acquitted through the determination of a jury or judge. But…