If you face a DUI charge, you may feel you are in dire straits. In fact, you may be facing some very serious charges and wonder what you need to do next. Often, the question surrounds what you need to avoid doing next. The good news? You can avoid many of the mistakes that lead to conviction in DUI cases. These are some of the ways you can avoid mistakes during your trial.
If you've recently gone through a divorce, you need to be prepared to restart your life. This is particularly true when it comes to estate planning and trusts. Fortunately, an estates and trusts attorney can help you redraft critical documents like wills and end-of-life plans. Last Will and Testament Your last will and testament stipulates how you want your assets to be allocated and how you want your post-life affairs to be dealt with.
Have you found yourself in a situation where you need to take a breathalyzer test to prove that you're not intoxicated? If so, you may be questioning if the results of the test can be incorrect. There are a couple of circumstances that can give false positives to a breathalyzer test, which is why it helps to know what can cause this for you. Residual Alcohol Were you aware that residual alcohol inside your mouth can cause a false positive result with a roadside breathalyzer test?
Even if you're not a resident of the Sooner State, you may be interested in (or impacted by) a recent change to Oklahoma's DUI laws. This change entirely jettisons the concept of "implied consent" hearings, making the DUI prosecution process far more streamlined. Learn more about how this change is likely to affect the way DUI cases proceed through Oklahoma courts. What Does This Law Change? As of November 1, 2019, Oklahoma courts will no longer hold implied consent hearings for individuals arrested and charged with DUI.
Every course of medical treatment carries some kind of risk, but patients often find themselves surprised by unexpected consequences when they aren't adequately warned about those potential risks. Doctors are supposed to provide patients with all the information they need to make an informed decision about their own healthcare. That way, the patient fully understands the dangers associated with a given course of action. This is called "informed consent." Unfortunately, too many doctors treat the process in a cavalier manner — and patients suffer as a result.