Teen drivers

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    • #11712

      Hello, I am new and learning all this…I have 8 children I will be reconveying along with conveying myself. One son is 16, about to get his P plates. How will he go about that process, does he just ignore it all and use lawful ID? How about when the other children get to the driving age? Thank you!

    • #11713
      mukidas
      Moderator

      Kind greetings.

      Oh to be Sweet Sixteen once again. I’m more than sure we all remember what a precious part of our childhood evolution, the Drivers License was.

      At this stage I’m unable to offer any reconveyance advise on this topic, as we have little infrastructure to address the training and certifications that would accompany this important endeavor.

      We usually need to cite a Drivers License or Birth Certificate as proof of Australian Citizenship, so we can reconvey them out of this jurisdiction, back to the land and soil.

      All I can suggest is that while your son or daughter are still in the system, to forge ahead with the Drivers License process “Vi Coactus”, meaning under duress. The best way for them to do this without any unwarranted stress is to sign using three dots before their signature, such as “. . . Joe Blogs”. The three dots certainly signify Vi Coactus. Once the training is achieved and the process is complete, at least until the provisional stage, we can then cancel the License, as this traveler will then be covered by International Indemnity Bonds as a reconveyed National, whilst they travel in their automobile on public roads.

      Best.

    • #12138
      David
      Participant

      Muki, can you please show me a reference that states that “…” signifies Vi Coactus. I can only find “Vi Coactus” or “V.C.” in my research. Thanks.

      • #12139
        David
        Participant

        The only reference to “…” that I can find is an ellipsis.

        From https://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/ellipsis

        Definition of ellipsis

        1 a : the omission of one or more words that are obviously understood but that must be supplied to make a construction grammatically complete
        b : a sudden leap from one topic to another
        2 : marks or a mark (such as … ) indicating an omission (as of words) or a pause

        History and Etymology for ellipsis

        Latin, from Greek elleipsis ellipsis, ellipse, from elleipein to leave out, fall short, from en in + leipein to leave

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