The Pennsylvania Code website reflects the Pennsylvania Code changes effective through 44 Pa.B.2738 (May 3, 2014). Information included at this site has been derived directly from the Pennsylvania Code, the Commonwealth’s official publication of rules and regulations.
The Pennsylvania Automobile Lemon Law applies to any new vehicle purchased and registered in Pennsylvania for personal or family use and designed to transport up to 15 persons.
Renewing your vehicle and/or trailer registration can, in most cases, be completed online, at any of PennDOT’s On-Line Messenger services or through the mail. To renew online you will need your plate number, title number, insurance information, and a valid credit card.
The use of fictitious names is governed by the Fictitious Names Act of 1982, 54Pa.C.S. Section 301 et seq. which repealed prior laws on the subject. Any entity or entities (including individuals, corporations, partnership or other groups) which conduct any business in Pennsylvania under an assumed or fictitious name shall register such name by filing an application for registration of fictitious name.
In an effort to enhance safety on Pennsylvania roads, Governor Corbett and the Legislature have agreed on changes to the Vehicle Code involving graduated driver licensing requirements, passenger restrictions for junior drivers and passenger restraint laws. The new rules in Act 81 of 2011 take effect on Dec. 27, 2011.
This site serves as a virtual service center that enables customers to complete e-Government services, fill out and print forms, download fact sheets, find service locations, learn about special programs, and contact PennDOT with driver and vehicle related questions and suggestions.
The Pennsylvania Child Support website is an easy way to access child support program information and case details. Locate a Domestic Relations Office, browse frequently asked questions, or review laws and legislation covering child support payments in Pennsylvania.
A fictitious name is any assumed name, style or designation other than the proper name of the entity using such name. Fictitious names must be distinguishable upon the records of the Bureau of Corporations and Charitable Organizations from the name of any association registered with the bureau. The removal of a designator (Incorporated, Inc., Limited, LLC, etc.) does not make a name distinguishable.
The PBA promotes justice, respect for the rule of law, professional excellence, and betterment of the legal profession. The PBA is also deeply committed to enhancing public understanding of the legal system and to improving access to legal services for everyone, regardless of their ability to pay.
The bureau maintains the records repository of more than 2.6 million companies that do business in the Commonwealth and serves as the centralized filing office for Uniform Commercial Code financing statements. In order to register a business, you will need to file with the Bureau.
The Laws of Pennsylvania contain laws enacted as amendments to the Pennsylvania Consolidated Statutes, the official statutory codification established by the General Assembly under the act of November 25, 1970 (P.L.707, No.230). These laws have been incorporated into a separate official publication since 1975.
Bucks County has 20 magisterial district courts located throughout Bucks County inclusive of the 20 judges and approximately 113 judicial clerks. Magisterial district courts are responsible for adjudicating all traffic and non-traffic citations as well as processing criminal and private criminal complaints inclusive of arraignments and preliminary hearings, the handling of civil and landlord-tenant complaints up to a jurisdictional limit of $12,000 as well as parking violations.
This Court has been serving the citizens of Bucks County for over 300 years. Initially founded in the town of Bristol when Pennsylvania was still a colony, the county seat, along with the court, relocated to Newtown and ultimately to Doylestown, Pennsylvania.
Official site of the City of Philadelphia, includes information on municipal services, permits, licenses, records for citizens and businesses.
The official site of the New Jersey State Legislature with links to information on members, bills, laws, and other legislative areas.
The New Jersey Legislature is the legislative branch of the government of the U.S. state of New Jersey. In its current form, as defined by the New Jersey Constitution of 1947, the Legislature consists of two houses: the General Assembly and the Senate. The Legislature meets in the New Jersey State House, in the state capital of Trenton.