Just say, "NO" (for a request of a peaceful official to perform Sobriety tests)
As a prosecutor, a Texas security commander and former state prosecutor, I learned early on accusing the various accusations and almost always saying too much about the Dinghiás Leadership (DWI) and cooperating too much … As you read the next article, please warn me. but remember, this is the law because it is currently in Texas.
So you find yourself sitting on the edge of the road with such a bright red LED and blue lights flashing in the rear-view mirror … your heart is competing … you are probably scared … and you panic and remember that it was a couple of your beer before leaving your friends or coming from anywhere.
The officer walks to the window, and the painfully brilliant cutbacks and the spotlights are focused on the driver's mirror, and the flashlight that your camera is heavily radiating in his eyes knows who he is intentional but we hope he is not !
The officer introduces himself, and usually explains why he stopped … or the officer could raise the notorious question: "Do you know why he stopped?" At this point you can choose from a few options: 1) Honest and condemned the reason you think you've stopped or 2) Answer politely: "No, sir / Ma".
Option 1 may be good because the officer will probably appreciate the fact that I'm honest and give a warning (that's what they did when they made traffic stops). Or Option 1 may be disadvantageous because the officer is not interested in you and does not intend to quote you a punctuation mark, in this case the official or the other insult … In both cases, you should know that your statement is almost certain to be device fixes … so choose wisely. Option 2 is definitely within your right and polite can never be used against you, especially when the officer meets as submissive and capricious, and is cool and calm. This is always good for a judge or jury.
Then the tough question and basis of the question is, "Lord, how much did you drink this evening?" Egypt "I was disturbed by the smell of metabolic alcohol, get out of the car and talk about it again." (Or any similar version of the script.)
DO NOT deny you get out of the car! In another way, say, do what the officer has asked and KNOW THE VEHICLE … but be aware that your every move and every word you say will be fixed on a camera system that is sent to the gun and a microphone in his or her pocket. This means that an official is responsible for any excessive walk, trauma, departure, etc. Use to give rise to the possible cause to determine that they are fainted and arrested … However, refusal of return may only result from one or more officers …
Now when you leave the vehicle, the officer begins to ask you what he was drinking when he was having something to drink last time, etc. Although this may seem like a friendly conversation, it does not … it's about gathering facts that can lead you to arrest and persecute you while driving while driving (DWI) …
So you're answering them? NO! Think back to the cops you've seen on the TV … what's the first thing the cops say to the arrested people … "And that's not just an interesting and cool sound … it's actually right and the United You know and use your rights
The best you can do is tell the officer that he will not answer any questions without you, Lawyer, you get a lawyer on the roadside. No. No … You might be able to invite a lawyer on the roadside … no … So you talk to the officer?
The officer can say something, "Sir, you have to make sure you can drive well so far based on information provided. Please go there and follow your instructions.
Your answer: No, sir.
Officer: Sir, I want you to listen and let me know you understand what I ask You do …
You: Listen, but do not do it do not tell me you do, but do not tell me you do not understand. I do not do the test / task I'm going to show you, I will have no other choice than to arrest you while you're scared
You: Okay. .. or silent
This process is likely to go back and when it stops, the officer may ask to "put his hand behind him," and advises him: "He is arrested while driving, exasperated." He gets caught and searched, then we put in the narrow NE DO NOT … DO NOT START TO QUESTION … especially if you are poisoned or … the tongue probably reflects the inoxication of spumed sp eech and mumbled words ….
So we returned to the original question : I can dismiss the terrain Do I have to answer the officers' question? The answer is no … You will never have to answer the questions because it is a constitutionally protected right to quiet silence, and as the writing of the law goes to me today in Texas and all other states, you are sober, like walking and turning, one of the footsteps or the horizontal eye is a nystagmus.
In summary, most officials have generally opted to arrive when they provide on-the-spot sobriety tests, and their performance on the tests simply provides additional evidence that will be picked up later. But this is not true for all officers, and I certainly do not suggest that the officers are corrupt or that they are all arrested for refusing to.
Now an officer is likely to testify that the tests were offered, under his influence and had no choice but to arrest you from other evidence – alcohol odor, blood, watery eyes, and all the oddities have been observed in walking / steady / speech. But if this is what the state has to suspect, then there is a much greater chance that they will be guilty or will be reduced or dismissed.
And remember, the original cause of police officer stoppage does not need alcohol or but it gives you the right to approach you for observation, smell, etc. to start preparing a DWI case study. You often get a warning that this can not be attacked in court … but if you have a quote, CHALLENGE IT … if you win at this level, you may have stopped the probable causes of the stoppage and therefore all the evidence you have obtained.
Regular retention of equipment and registration requirements, such as cracked windscreen, inoperable rear lamp, headlights not switched on, etc., maneuvers and parking violations, and many other reasons, the courts have provided sufficient sentences. And in Texas, even if the officer tried to stop DWI as a pre-investigation text, he was still the reason for the argument.