Drink Driving, Speeding, Road Traffic & Criminal Law
Nick was today interviewed on Talk Radio over the issues of car parking fines, ticket machines and the ever-increasing problems of fake disabled badges. You can hear that interview below. [xyz-ips...
Nick was today interviewed on the JVS show, discussing drink driving issues and whether there should be a zero allowance before you get behind the wheel of a car. You can listen to the interview below. [xyz-ips...
With Freeman & Co you will receive:
Specialist representation from Nick Freeman or expert counsel
Our unique expertise and experience in cases
Bespoke service tailored to your case, lifestyle and existing commitments
Either Nick Freeman’s or a Senior Solicitor’s attendance with you at a Police Station
Personal telephone support 24/7 from a Senior Solicitor
Unrivalled legal expertise
Enviable track record of successful cases
Sympathetic publicity management if yours is a high profile case
The consequences of a drink driving conviction can mean that you may lose your job and the independence that a driving licence gives you. You need to seek expert legal advice from a specialist road traffic solicitor.
By calling Freeman & Co. you can be assured that you will have an expert team of road traffic solicitors working on your case and ensuring that you get the best possible outcome.
The UK Government have introduced new drug driving laws that make it a specific offence to drive, or be in charge of, a vehicle while under the influence of excessive amounts of presently 16 specified substances. New drugalysers will be used to test drivers at the roadside, and supporters of the new laws say that it will help to reduce the number of deaths and accidents that occur every year.
Most motorists within the UK will receive a speeding ticket (NIP) at some point throughout their driving career. The sentences for these offences can range from a speed awareness course to 3 points and £100 fine to a lengthy disqualification from driving.
When prosecuting an individual for a speeding offence, the burden of proof is on the Prosecution…
Mobile Phone Offences
Section 41D of the Road Traffic Act 1988 makes it an offence to use a mobile telephone or other similar device in a handheld capacity whilst driving. The terms “use” and “driving” have been debated at length in case law and as with all cases, the individual facts of the case are fundamentally important as to whether a case can be successfully defended or not. Other offences relating to mobile phones to also exist.
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