report at the Washington Post. Quite a few of these drivers went to jail. According to the Post article these Breathalyzer machines often registered inaccurate readings 20% higher than appropriate.
As I noted in a post recently there is a problem with basing convictions for traffic violations--like speeding, on police officer testimony, only. Cleveland.com is reporting on a bipartisan legislative effort to reverse an Ohio Supreme Court decision that held a police officer's testimony alone is adequate to convict a driver of speeding.
The lesson behind these reports is: when in legal peril, . . . get a lawyer.