In an unpublished decision, the Ninth Circuit determined that a Nevada conviction for making a false statement in an application for a driver's license is not categorically a crime involving moral turpitude because it it criminalizes conduct that is not inherently fraudulent.  "There are myriad ways a defendant could commit the felony described in § 483.530(2) without intending to defraud. For instance, the provision expressly makes it a felony knowingly to make a false statement in a driver’s license application. Knowing misrepresentation alone, however, is not intent to defraud. Only facts that go to the identity of the applicant—such as name or Social Security number—would be material to the issuance of a license such that the misrepresentation was necessarily done with the intent to procure the license.  An applicant might falsify certain personal identifying information without intending that these misrepresentations result in procurement of the identification, as those false statements would have no effect on whether the license would issue."

The full text of Lopez-Hurtado v. Sessions can be found here: