Pulling a motor vehicle record (MVR) just once a year means risky drivers go unnoticed for a longer period of time. For instance, if a driver gets a DWI soon after the MVR is pulled, he or she has a “grace period” of almost one year before a serious and potentially costly source of liability is discovered. Not knowing what violations are on a driver’s license may be deemed negligent entrustment, which is the act of entrusting an automobile to a driver when the driver caused injury to a third party with that automobile.
Despite the benefits of increased efficiency and safety in fleet operations, implementing a continuous MVR monitoring program can encounter obstacles and pushback from drivers and leadership alike. By sticking to the facts, fleet managers can answer the most common objections and show why continuous MVR monitoring should be the cornerstone of any fleet and safety policy.
Download this white paper to learn about the 3 most common hurdles and how to use facts to overcome these obstacles to get leadership buy-in.