No police Officer has the power to make you pay a ticket before the court date. I happen to be a police Officer. When a Police Officer writes you a traffic citation he will give you a Court date that you are suppose to attend to prove your innocence. If you choose not to attend court you have the option to pay the fine. Paying the fine before your court date basically is saying that you are guilty. If the officer tells you to just pay the fine reason being is that he either has a weak case against you or he wont show up to court. Now for Example if you plea not guilty in court the Judge will give you another court date to attend in which the officer will be given a subpoena to testify against you. If the Officer does not show up in court the case will be dismissed.
In most cases if the officer doesn't show up to court the ticket is dropped, but it depends on where you get your ticket. If you get a ticket in my home town the officers don't have to show up and you'll still have to go before a judge or pay the ticket.
Yes, an off duty police officer can write a ticket on or off duty. The ticket can be mailed to you, or you can be served with a subpoena to appear in court to answer to the charge on the ticket.
If a police officer doesn't have a person to sign their ticket, the ticket is still valid in any state. It is only a myth that the ticket will be thrown out of court.
Take it before the municipal judge on the court date and plead your case
Police do not need probable cause to pull you over, they need reasonable suspicion. However, If you can prove that your actions were in accordance with your laws the ticket can be dismissed. Generally, If a Police Officer fails to appear in court on a traffic ticket, you can have the ticket dismissed.
Instead of paying the ticket, you need to show up for the court hearing. It will not be easy to win the case if the police officer shows up for court.
In court, the judge decides what questions may and may not be asked of a witness, including a police officer. The only way you could receive a ticket or be arrested for asking a question in court would be if you had been directed by the judge not to ask a certain question.
no. The police officer is allowed to ammend any incorrect information in traffic court.
not really, they will write you a ticket and if you do not agree you can go to court.
Yes, in some cases an off-duty police officer can give you a ticket on Ontario, Canada. However, you can fight the ticket in court.
In some states, an off duty police officer can write a speeding ticket. It will depend on the laws in your specific state. You can always go to court to fight the ticket.
You might be able to take the ticket to court and point this out to the judge or traffic hearing officer.
In the state of Florida, a police officer technically has five days to file a speeding ticket that they wrote. However this is not always the case and the court will still accept it even if it is filed later than that.
No. Auxiliary police officers are not officers of the court.
Generally speaking Officers submit the tickets to court within 30 days but they have as long as 12 months from the date of the ticket.
== == You still have to appear in court, on the "court date" shown on the ticket, and argue the facts about the incorrect information. Approach the Prosecutor, before court starts, and show the ticket, and ask, POLITELY, for it to be "with-drawn". He/she will decide to proceed or not.
No Fault means just that. No Fault. However, you could both be cited for the accident, it will have to be determined in Traffic Court by a judge. If they are at fault, the police officer will issue a ticket. No fault insurance doesn't refer to the legality of the accident, only the compensation.
No. No more-so than a police officer is required to interview you before arresting you.
Obstructing a police officer is a serious offense. If the obstuction occurs as the officer is investigating, you could be charged with a felony in court. In other situations, it would likely be a misdemeaner.
Yes you may if you fight it in court and the judge believes your story and rules your way.
As far as i know, if the officer who wrote the ticket doesnt show up to your court date, the fine as well as the points of the ticket are dismissed, its as if you never were pulled over.
It depends on the particular officer. You may be arrested, or the officer may just write you a ticket. In many localities, a ticket for 20 MPH or more over the speed limit requires you to appear in court.
You could possibly have a bench warrant out on you. That means if a police officer ever comes across you, you will be arrested. Call the court and ask for an extension or pay it asap.
The officer always has the right to void a ticket after the fact as well as if he cannot he can forgo going to court on said date and the charges will be dismissed.