{[ promptMessage ]}

Bookmark it

{[ promptMessage ]}

And in doing the talking you are more likely to hurt

Info iconThis preview shows page 1. Sign up to view the full content.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
This is the end of the preview. Sign up to access the rest of the document.

Unformatted text preview: at least if you have Case Dismissed, is to be quiet and unmemorable, then challenge in court. Your odds of beating a ticket in court are actually far better than talking your way out of a ticket at roadside. And in doing the talking, you are more likely to hurt your case and give the cop more to remember when he has to testify. Summary There are two strategies we recommend when you are pulled over. The first is to act in a non-threatening manner in the hopes that, if you are a marginal case, you will get a warning and not a ticket. The second is to do nothing that will help the cop remember you. The less you say, the better. Quietly take your ticket and plan your defense. Speaking of which, I’d be remiss if I didn’t mention that your best chance of beating your speeding ticket lies in the courtroom-proven tactics found in Case Dismissed. The case against you will be based on evidence. Even if you have made some mistakes and perhaps admitted that you were speeding, Case Dismissed can still help you prevail. If you are already holding a ticket, get Case Dismissed and read through it. I guarantee it will open your eyes with the logic of its approach, the research behind it, and the deadly effectiveness of its strategies. See http://www.BeatMySpeedingTicket.com for more information. Should You Fight Your Ticket? Let’s say that despite your best efforts at being aware and saying and doing the right things that we talked about earlier, you find yourself with a speeding ticket. You have two choices: Pay the fine, or fight. Which do you do? Well, if you are like most people, you will just pay the fine. I’m here to encourage you to exercise your legal rights to fight that ticket in court. Let’s look at a simple cost/benefit analysis. First, what are the costs of accepting the ticket? Fill in with your best estimates from your own situation: Fine Insurance surcharge, Year 1... Insurance surcharge, Year 2... Insurance surcharge, Year 3... $ $ $ $ Intangibles: Cost of points on your license? Po...
View Full Document

{[ snackBarMessage ]}

Ask a homework question - tutors are online