Tag Archives: lawyers in kettering ohio

DaytonDUI Provides Free Text Alert Service (Sign Up!)

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Dedicated To Customer Service

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 location you choose in the Miami Valley.  In the past month we have alerted our followers to the State Route 35 traffic initiative and three local sobriety checkpoints.  You should [Read the full post. . .]

The Montgomery County Jail (by Dayton DUI)

The Montgomery County Jail, located at 330 W. Second St., in downtown Dayton, Ohio is a 900 bed facility serving multiple jurisdictions throughout Montgomery County including the Vandalia Municipal Court; Miamisburg Municipal Court; Kettering Municipal Court; Montgomery County Municipal Courts (Eastern and Western Divisions) and the Montgomery County Common Pleas Court.  If you are arrested for DUI/OVI in any of these jurisdictions, you may be booked into the Montgomery County Jail.  You can contact the jail [Read the full post. . .]

Kettering Municipal Court Traffic Safety Program (by DaytonDUI)

Kettering Municipal Court offers a Traffic Safety Program for eligible participants which allows you to attend a class instead of receiving points for your traffic citation(s). Classes are held monthly on a Tuesday evening from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m. and are taught by police officers at either the Kettering Police Department, 3600 Shroyer Road, or the Centerville Police Department, 155 W. Spring Valley Road. Upon successful completion of the program, your citation will be dismissed and will not appear on [Read the full post. . .]

Lawyer Up! Invoke Your Right To Remain Silent (by DaytonDUI)


The Fifth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution provides that no person shall be compelled in any criminal case to be a witness against himself.  At trial, the prosecution can neither call the defendant as a witness, nor comment on the defendant’s failure to testify.  Whether to testify or not is exclusively the privilege of the defendant. Harris v. N.Y., 401 U.S. 222,225 (1971).  Outside the context of detention or arrest, a person has no duty to answer any questions [Read the full post. . .]