One of the most beautiful buildings in Ohio is the Miami County Courthouse, home of the Miami County Municipal Court [link]. The court is located on Main St., in downtown Troy, Ohio (address mail to “Courthouse”) and is open from 8am to 4pm Monday through Friday. The Judges of the Miami Municipal Court are the honorable Elizabeth Gutmann and Gary Nasal. The court allows the public to access cases [look up cases here] for review and provides [Read the full post. . .]
–from CNO–Miami County Prosecutor Gary A. Nasal will soon be on the other side of the bench after his appointment today by Gov. John Kasich to the Miami County Municipal Court. Nasal fills the vacancy left by former Judge Mel Kemmer who retired in August. Nasal will need to win in November’s general election to fulfill the remaining years on the unexpired term that ends December 31, 2015.
County prosecutor since 1995, Nasal’s name was one of three submitted [Read the full post. . .]
WilmingtonDUI.com was developed to provide practical information regarding Wilmington and Clinton County‘s tough drunk driving law. Here you will find information on DUI (now called OVI) law in the Clinton County Municipal Court and the Clinton County Common Pleas Court. If you find yourself accused of a crime contact Charles M. Rowland II at the number provided above or on the after hours DUI HOTLINE 937-776-2671. If you’ve been charged with DUI, it’s important that you consult [Read the full post. . .]
If you have been arrested on suspicion of OVI in Tipp City, your misdemeanor case will be heard in the Miami County Municipal Court. The court is located on Main St., in downtown Troy, Ohio and is open from 8am to 4pm Monday through Friday. The court allows the public to access cases [look up cases here] for review and provides court rules [link] and information on various court programs. Contact the court by phone at (937) [Read the full post. . .]
United States Supreme Court Justice Byron White in the landmark case of United States vs. Wade, 388 U.S. 218 (1967)
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“Law enforcement officers have the obligation to convict the guilty and to make sure they do not convict the innocent. They must be dedicated to making the criminal trial a procedure for the ascertainment of the true facts surrounding the commission of the crime. To this extent, our so-called adversary system is not adversary at all; nor should it