This week the release of powdered alcohol “palcohol” was approved, then rescinded, then changed to delayed.
First the Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau, a branch of the Treasury Department issued “label approval” on April 8th. Apparently this was not the case as many internet sources began reporting that the ATT&T rescinded the approval. Well now, the news seems to be that there will be a delay as the labeling on the product is changed. So [Read the full post. . .]
Mothers Against Drunk Driving and their partners in law enforcement have begun the annual Prom DUI enforcement blitz that will last throughout the prom season. So in addition to the tuxedos, the wrist corsages and the awkward pictures; make sure you talk to your teen about drunk driving. MADD is proclaiming April 21 “PowerTalk21 Day” to encourage parents and teens to talk about alcohol.
In recent years, MADD has shifted its focus away from its singular mission of preventing drunk [Read the full post. . .]
Ohio provides tough penalties for furnishing alcohol to minors.
In recent years, MADD has shifted its focus away from its singular mission of preventing drunk driving, to include an effort to curb underage drinking. Much of their efforts have been directed at instilling fear amongst parents who may provide alcohol to minors in their home. This initiative has been aided by a national ad campaign called “Parents Who Host Lose The Most.” As prom season approaches you may be [Read the full post. . .]
In light of the arrest made following the University of Dayton’s victory, we offer college students these rules for partying (legally) in Ohio.
Rule #1: Don’t Drink and Drive
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Ohio has some of the most stringent drunk driving laws in the county. A first-time offender faces 180 days in jail and a one thousand seventy-five dollar fine, loss of their driver’s license for up to three years and enhanced penalties upon subsequent convictions. A DUI (called an OVI in Ohio
Being charged with “underage consumption” is a common occurrence on Ohio college campuses. The crime of underage consumption is a violation of Ohio Revised Code, which prohibits possessing, consuming or being under the influence of alcohol under the age of 21. Holding an alcoholic beverage and/or being intoxicated in a public place is enough to sustain the charge. Students sometimes mistakenly believe that an officer must give them a breathalyzer test to “prove” intoxication. This is not [Read the full post. . .]