In Arizona, the possession or use of a fake ID is not just a rite of passage for college students; it’s a serious legal offense with ramifications under the Arizona Revised Statutes ARS 4-241(N) and ARS 13-2008. This issue is particularly prevalent in academic settings, with studies revealing that a significant proportion of college students have used or owned a fake ID, mainly for accessing alcohol. The legal consequences of such actions are severe, with potential charges ranging from misdemeanors to more serious penalties, especially if associated with other illegal activities like underage drinking or DUI.
The unfortunate truth is that holiday weekends, like the Fourth of July, see a surge in DUI – driving under the influence – incidents. A DUI charge can be daunting and confusing. It’s a situation no one wants to find themselves in, but if you find yourself receiving a DUI, it’s essential to understand your next steps.
Accuracy is a key factor when discussing the Preliminary Breath Test (PBT) and Implied Consent Tests. Each of these tests has different levels of precision, which can significantly influence the results and their interpretation in court. With so much at stake, having a knowledgeable DUI defense lawyer from Colburn Hintze Maletta can be crucial. Our experienced lawyers can challenge the validity of the tests and work towards a fair outcome.
In Arizona, marijuana is legal for recreational use, but it’s still important to remember that driving under the influence of marijuana is illegal. CBD (Cannabidiol) and THC (Tetrahydrocannabinol) are compounds found in cannabis. However, their effects on the human body and their legal status, especially when it comes to driving under the influence, are notably different.
A minor in possession is guilty when they take part in consuming alcohol through either buying or possessing it while being under 21 years of age. A MIP charge comes with a variety of penalties. However, there are many different defenses against a charge of minor in possession of drugs or alcohol.
If you’ve been convicted of a DUI in Arizona, you may have had your driver’s license suspended or revoked. The process of reinstating your license after a DUI conviction can be complex and daunting, with many requirements to complete before you can hit the road again.