The occurrence of cloned number plates is rising in the UK every year. In 2018, Express.co.uk reported that car cloning cases increased by 50% in a year. A year earlier, UK police said that the number-plate crimes rose by 18% between 2016 and 2017. The data shows the gravity of the situation and our vulnerability to offenders. Any of us could be next, so what should you do if your car is cloned? This free guide by Car Analytics will answer all queries. Let us first know:
The V5C vehicle registration certificate, also known as logbook or V5 form, is a document released by the Driver and Vehicle Licensing Agency (DVLA) to the registered keeper of a car. It contains the proof of ownership and the particular information of a vehicle, such as the date of first registration, the previous registered keeper, and the car model, tax class, engine size, VIN/Chassis/Frame number, and the colour. V5C logbook is used to notify the DVLA about the change of ownership, an alteration of name and address, or after the car customization, scrapped, or written-off.