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. . .]
As of Oct. 7, 2009, Ohio’s Booster Seat Law requires all children to use belt-positioning booster seats once they outgrow their child safety seats (usually at 4 years old and 40 pounds) until they are 8 years old, unless they are at least 4 feet, 9 inches (57 inches) tall.
Ohio’s revised child restraint law requires the following:
- Children less than 4 years old or
There is an intersection between the child endangerment and DUI laws in Ohio. Child endangerment is an act or omission that exposes a child to psychological, emotional or physical abuse. Child abuse based on the offense of child endangerment is normally a misdemeanor, but endangerment that results in mental illness or serious physical illness or injury is a felony. See abused child, neglected child. Child endangerment and DUI laws are implicated when a person drives drunk with a child in [Read the full post. . .]
The crime of disorderly conduct while intoxicated is a violation of O.R.C. 2917.11. The crime of disorderly conduct is also know, and often charged, as public intoxication. This broadly defined crime can be charged as a minor misdemeanor carrying a maximum fine of $150.00 and no jail time or as a 4th degree misdemeanor carrying a maximum punishment of 30 days in jail and a $250.00 fine. Disorderly conduct while intoxicated can be defined as anyone who is [Read the full post. . .]
In order to successfully defend a urinalysis case, a DUI defense lawyer must be familiar with Ohio’s DUI law (O.R.C. 4511.19) and the Ohio Administrative Code sections which apply to the collection, storing, transporting and testing of the urine specimen. Amphetamine, cocaine, heroine, Marijuana, Methamphetamine, Phencyclidine and L.S.D. are specifically mentioned in Ohio’s DUI/OVI statute as illegal controlled substances. The law states how much of each substance must be detected in a chemical test of urine, whole blood, [Read the full post. . .]