Laser cutting of Kevlar plates, consisting of multilayered laminates, with different thicknesses are carried out. A mathematical model is developed to predict the kerf width, thermal efficiency, and specific energy requirements during cutting. Optical microscopy and Scanning Electron Microscopy (SEM) are employed to obtain the micrographs of the cutting sections. The kerf width size is measured and compared with the predictions. A factorial analysis is carried out to assess the affecting parameters on the mean kerf width and dimensionless damage sizes. It is found that the kerf width and damage sizes changes sharply when increasing cutting speed from 0.03 to 0.08 m/s. Thermal efficiency of the cutting process increases with increasing thickness and cutting speed while specific energy reduces with increasing thickness. The main effects of cutting parameters are found to be significant on the mean kerf width and dimensionless damage sizes, which is more pronounced for the workpiece bottom surface, where locally distributed char formation and sideways burning are observed.