I believe you are asking for is information about the driver’s history, not the car’s history. Unless you are looking to buy this guy’s car, the fact he’s wrecked it twice in only three months tells me that it’s been poorly cared for, if not outright abused.How you are going to find out about the driver’s history? This is going to depend on how thoroughly you collected the OP’s imformation when you had the accident. Name, address, phone number, insurance info which has their phone number, policy number, expiration date VIN. Getting to see the OP’s license will assure you that the person your talking to have identification. You should see the OP’s driver’s license for the DL number and expiration, which state it was issued, and DOB. Look over the vehicle’s registration to see that it matches up with the license plate and verify the vehicle matches the Spartan description, vehicle year, vehicle model, color…If you're looking for the other driver’s history, and his DL is in CA, you can order a copy from the DMV by going to http://DMV.ca.gov and order something called an H-6. But you'll need that DL number, DOB, and a method of paying online. The last time I paid to pull mine was 2006 for a prospective job (which I got, after which, they pulled my H-6 annually at their own expense) and it cost $5.If you are lacking enough information, it can be found in the police report. No police report? If you've filed a claim with your insurance company, they've probably obtained an H-6, and you can ask them to provide you with a copy. Keep in mind, filing an auto claim involving has made them your de facto legal representative, you would be breaking the law if you attempted to contact the OP or their insurer.Your insurer is under no obligation to obtain an H-6. Whatever the other driver has done in the past is irrelevant to your claim.I used to train bus drivers regarding collecting information from other parties. Even with a template of imformation required, some of them would only bother with getting the other driver’s name. Not even a phone number. Those were the ones with whom we’d just negotiate a settlement, since we had no information about what had happened. Buses are quite sturdy, and what the other car looked like was seldom commensurate to the damage of the bus.If you really want to know about the car, and you have the VIN, use a service like carfax.comNowadays, exchanging information can be done by taking a hi-rez picture of both sides of all of the requisite information, as well as pictures of damages to both vehicles.