DUI & DWIClients’ ChoiceAward 2012-2019

Saying No to a Breath Test Does Not Equate to Guilt in a Court of Law

Saying No to a Breath Test Does Not Equate to Guilt in a Court of Law

When it comes to your constitutional rights, like the 4th and 5th amendments, you have a right to say "no, thank you" and it cannot be used against you in a court of law. Saying "no" to a breath test historically has been interpreted as consciousness of guilt - one is denying a breath test because they are in fact over the limit. The landscape, however, is changing as refusing a breath test is a constitutional right and shouldn't be held against you in a court of law. Listen to DUI attorney Jonathan Rands and KGMI's Dillion Honcoop discuss the cases that are bringing about these changes.


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“Jonathan, thank you for bringing the best possible outcome today in my case. It was a humbling and very sobering experience and I am mindful everyday of my personal responsibility and actions and those around me. My career has taken off and I’m glad to have this chapter behind me and will move onward past probation!”
Julie
A DUI Client