July 30, 2009 By Wallin & Klarich

What a Criminal Defense Attorney Can Tell You

The United States Supreme Court has specifically approved the use of limited sobriety checkpoints. The Court in Michigan v. Sitz, 496 U.S.444 (1990) held that sobriety checkpoints must: (1) present only a slight intrusion; (2) operate according to a plan that limits participating officers’ discretion; and (3) be aimed at curbing the problem of impaired drivers.

If you have questions about a sobriety checkpoint or roadblock or another criminal defense matter, contact the skilled criminal defense lawyers in California from Wallin & Klarich for a consultation at 1-888-280-6839. Also, visit us online at www.wklaw.com.

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