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.
DUI case law update: State v. Ilg, Slip Opinion No. 2014-Ohio-4258
For most of my career I have had to deal with a tremendous disadvantage in DUI cases. In 1984, the Ohio Supreme Court decided State v. Vega, 12 Ohio St. 3d 185, 465 N.E.2d 1303 (1984) which was interpreted to prevent an attack on the breath test machine if it attacked the “general reliability” of a breath alcohol test if it was “conducted in accordance with methods [Read the full post. . .]
Ohio tattoo artists can expect new rules beginning in September. Ohio has revised O.A.C. 3701-9-01 and O.A.C. 3701-9-02. This marks the first time that Ohio has revised tattoo and body art rules since the late 90’s. It appears that legislators wanted to restrict minors from getting “certain areas” of their bodies pierced. They have limited the piercing of “certain areas” even if the parents give their approval. All body art business will be required to have an infection control [Read the full post. . .]
Miamisburg OVI attorney Charles M. Rowland II regularly appears in the Miamisburg Municipal Court representing the accused drunk driver. He has established both www.MiamisburgDUI.com and www.MiamisburgOVI.com to help you access court services and learn about services provided. Access to the court concerns cases arising anywhere in Miamisburg or West Carrollton.
[Read the full post. . .]
Miamisburg OVI attorney Charles M. Rowland II dedicates his practice to defending the accused drunk driver in the Miami Valley and throughout Ohio. He has the credentials and the experience
Have you ever wondered where the money goes following a vehicle forfeiture?
Does your police agency have some really cool sports cars, tricked out SUVs or ruggedly expensive off-road vehicles? Chances are they got it via Ohio’s vehicle forfeiture law. Pursuant to R.C. 4503.234(C)(1), the agency that arrested a defendant has a virtual right of first refusal on any forfeited vehicle. All they have to do is satisfy the lienholder or the innocent non-owners interest if they have protected [Read the full post. . .]