DUI law

5 Things NOT To Do When Pulled Over For Drunk Driving

by Five Fantastic Lawyers™ June 25, 2013 Criminal Law

Being pulled over and accused of a DUI/DWI charge can be a stressful and intimidating affair, especially when you’re sober. Regardless of your situation, there are many steps you should take to handle the situation with the highest levels of composure, patience, and aplomb. However, many people make mistakes and aren’t aware of their rights […]

Read the full blawg post →

Are Juvenile DUI Penalties Really Sealed?

by Law Guru March 21, 2013 Criminal Law

Drunk driving is more than a safety hazard or a bad idea. It’s against the law. Although legal blood alcohol concentration (BAC) levels vary by jurisdiction – meaning that the amount of alcohol considered “over the legal limit” depends on the state in which the DUI was committed —stricter statutes are in place across the […]

Read the full blawg post →

Obey Traffic Regulations Attached with IID in Order to Avoid Arrest

by lawfirm January 4, 2013 Criminal Law

In Miami offenses of traffic violations are categorized as both felonies and misdemeanors. Though a good number of cases are treated as civil infringement, there are times where traffic violations result in criminal cases. If convicted of Driving under the Influence (DUI) charge in Miami punishment can include prison time, suspension of driving license, court […]

Read the full blawg post →

What if I Refuse the DUI Breath Test?

by JasonAdams December 6, 2012 Criminal Law

Each state has its own rules and procedures to follow in dealing with driving under the influence (DUI). But for general purposes, there are common grounds by which states agree on. A blood alcohol content test is a procedure necessary to establish proof and evidence on implied driving under the influence charges. Chemical tests and […]

Read the full blawg post →

The DUI Stop: What Should You Say?

by gclatworthy July 19, 2012 Criminal Law

(US Criminal Law) If you’re stopped for a suspected DUI, you will want to pull over and let the officer come to your vehicle. However, it’s not so much what you should say to the officer—the question is more about what you should not say. The following relates to US law and general. Different attorneys […]

Read the full blawg post →