If you are in need of an Ohio DUI attorney, consider Charles M. Rowland II. Charles served as the Xenia City Prosecutor. In that capacity he has prosecuted DUI offenses. This experience gives him unique insight into how prosecutors will approach your case. Ohio DUI Attorney Charles Rowland has served as a “Special Prosecutor” on high-profile felony cases. Charles is a proud member of the National College for DUI defense and in 2006 attended the intensive seminar on DUI [Read the full post. . .]
Stay ahead of the checkpoints! If you want to receive updated information on sobriety checkpoints, enhanced traffic enforcement, saturation patrols and other important developments that affect you, sign up for text alerts on the main page of this blog. Text alerts will be sent directly to your mobile device/smartphone in the [Read the full post. . .]
Vandalia DUI attorney Charles M. Rowland II regularly appears in the Vandalia Municipal Court representing the accused drunk driver. He has established both www.VandaliaDUI.com and www.VandaliaOVI.com to help you access court services and learn about services provided. Access to the court concerns cases arising anywhere in the Cities of Vandalia, Englewood, Clayton, Union and the Townships of Harrison and Butler.
What do I do if I have a Wright-Patterson Air Force Base DUI (drunk driving) arrest?
My practice is proud to serve the military community in and around Wright-Patterson A.F.B.. One of the recurring questions we get from military personnel is whether or not a federal or out-of-state DUI can be used to enhance a DUI they get here in Ohio. At one time they did not. Now, however, the offenses received in another state or on federal property do [Read the full post. . .]
This DUI law update sets forth an alternate interpretation of MADDs attempt to pass Annie’s Law. Is it possible that MADD has seen the error of its ways and is seeking to do damage control? The most common complaint about DUI enforcement in the State of Ohio concerns the ability of a police officer to seize your license and prevent you from driving for 15 or 30 days (first offense) before you are even taken to court. We often hear [Read the full post. . .]