No. Your speeding tickets would not be relevant to your claim for your car damages from a hit and run.
This response applies only to California law, is not intended to be legal advice to any individual and does not create an attorney-client relationship.
Your prior tickets would have no relevancy to the present cause of action.
This advice should not be construed as forming an attorney-client relationship.
They are NOT relevant in this proceeding. A motion in limine - a legal document preventing your opponent from pursuing a line of questioning - should be filed if the matter is to be tried to a jury.
If your car was insured, it would be so much simpler for you to put a claim through your own insurance company and let them go after the at fault driver. That would obviate the need for any of this discussion.
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If you do sue, the information may be exposed during the discovery process if the opposing attorney asks questions about it even though it would not be allowed in an actual trial.
I can’t imagine your past traffic tickets would be relevent evidence and the Court should not accept that information into evidence.
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