the police officer gave a citation
Yes. a officer can issue a citation in any location.
If the stop results in a criminal charge or citation, yes, the officer must inform you of what you're being cited for. If the stop does not result in a citation or punishment, the officer does not have to inform you.
GENERALLY speaking, the officer certifies the citation with his signature. If there is a specific place for the officer's signature and he did not sign the citation, you may want to ask the court to dismiss the citation. The officer may be allowed to re-issue the citation, but it is fairly likely that specific ticket is not valid.
Neither may be required. If the officer's signature is required then the citation may be dismissed. You should contact the court listed on the citation for information .
it can be discharged
If by this you mean Driving Without Automobile Insurance, and you received a citation from a Police Officer, then yes, it is. Any time you receive a written citation from a police officer, it is considered a "Misdemeanor"
The defendant cannot change the citation notice before or after they sign it. The issuing authority (usually officer) completes the citation notice.
If the officer does not appear when required, the citation is usually dismissed. But the officer is not always required.
It usually can be mailed.
secretery of defense
Yes, after their investigation they found reason to issue a citation. May also depend on your laws for your state.
No, if he witnesses the violation, he may send the citation in the mail I believe up to 90 days after the violation occurred.
When they write you a ticket, but you are not arrested. Examples of this are most traffic violations, i.e. a speeding ticket. More serious crimes will be an arrest, not a citation.
You might be able to take the ticket to court and point this out to the judge or traffic hearing officer.
As long as he has you stopped by the side of the road.
Contact the court listed on the citation for information. The amount on the citation is set by the court.
You would normally name the police officer (driver) and his employer, e.g. the city or police department where he works.
No, you are detained. The officer is required to inform you when you are under arrest.
A State Trooper can. Don't know about PD or Sheriff.
The average speed is 39 mph.
== == You will have to attend on the "court date" and try to have it with-drawn, by the prosecutor, on the basis that the citation is "defective" it it's information. He/she may drop it, or may have the officer re-write another charge on the spot. It will be decided on YOUR past driving record, and YOUR attitude towards the officer at the time you were stopped.
The Secretary of Defense