Tag Archives: dayton dui

Dayton DUI attorney Charles Rowland specializes in DUI / OVI defense for the accused drunk driver in Ohio.

Happy Halloween From All Of Us At Dayton DUI

Happy Halloween from all of us at Dayton DUI

Dayton DUI Halloween“I think if human beings had genuine courage, they’d wear their costumes every day of the year, not just on Halloween. Wouldn’t life be more interesting that way? And now that I think about it, why the heck don’t they? Who made the rule that everybody has to dress like sheep 364 days of the year? Think of all the people you’d meet if they were in costume every day. People

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No Refusal OVI Checkpoint in Dayton & Springfield Tonight!

No Refusal OVI checkpointThere will be a “No-refusal” OVI checkpoint tonight beginning at 8 p.m. at State Routes 68 and 40 in Springfield, Ohio.

The Dayton Checkpoint (also a No-Refusal) will begin at 11:30 p.m. at Wayne & Wyoming.

A “No Refusal Checkpoint” means that every car will be checked to ensure that drivers are not impaired. If there is sufficient probable cause to believe that a driver is operating a vehicle while impaired, law enforcement will seek a blood search warrant [Read the full post. . .]

OVI Trial Practice: Admission of the Alcohol Influence Report

alcohol influence report

The Alcohol Influence Report is a document prepared by the arresting officer noting each and every indicator for alcohol impairment that they took note of in their investigation.  Most of the forms require that the officer simply check the predetermined indicator.  Not surprisingly, all the officer’s observations fall neatly into these predetermined areas. The report is a document of the officers opinions and should not be considered routine ministerial reports of a non-adversarial nature.   Clearly, letting the jury have this [Read the full post. . .]

Driving Is A Right Not A Privilege

driving is a rightDriving Is A Right!

Have you ever been told that “driving is a privilege?” Bah! This author argues that the DUI case law needs to be expanded to include “driving” as a fundamental right under the First Amendment’s Freedom of Assembly. Thus, the analysis should be under the substantive due process analysis not simply under the procedural due process analysis. Because the human rights of freedom of movement, right to earn a living and the right to peaceably assemble are [Read the full post. . .]

DUI Law: What Did SCOTUS Say In Missouri v. McNeely

dui lawIf you have been following developments in DUI law, you have no doubt heard about the United States Supreme Court decision in Missouri v. McNeely, 133 S.Ct. 1552 (2013).  The case deals with when, and under what circumstances the government is required to seek a warrant prior to drawing blood from a suspected DUI offender. Below is a quote from the case which provides a reasonable (and short) analysis of the case.  If you want to read [Read the full post. . .]