You can’t just park your car and hope for the best.
That’s not a good idea when you’re behind the wheel.
That said, you don’t have to go around in circles around your driver’s seat, either.
To protect your passengers, keep your front seats down and use your hands to stop and pull over.
The law requires you to pull over if you feel you can safely do so.
But the law doesn’t say how long you can keep your doors and windows closed.
That decision is up to you.
You can ask the police officer what kind of evidence is required for a driver to stop, and the officer will tell you how much proof is required to stop an oncoming car.
You might have to ask for a search warrant.
You may also have to provide a photo of your license and the date of your birth.
If you’re convicted of a DUI, the police may ask for your fingerprints to be taken.
If the police can’t determine your fingerprints, they may use a photo from your license.
It’s a risk-reward decision.
But it’s an option, and if you have one, you should take it. 1st degree felony 2nd level felony The DUI law defines the seriousness of a first-degree felony DUI as “driving while intoxicated.”
A first-level felony is punishable by up to five years in prison and a fine of up to $5,000.
But if you’re found to have a blood alcohol content of 0.10 percent or more, the charge is a second-degree misdemeanor, which carries a maximum penalty of one year in prison.
A second-level misdemeanor DUI carries a minimum penalty of 90 days in jail and a maximum of $1,000 in fines.
3rd degree misdemeanor 3rd level felony Driving under the influence of drugs or alcohol is a third-degree offense.
You could be convicted of this offense if you were found to be inebriated and impaired by drugs or drugs of abuse.
You face a maximum fine of $10,000 and a three-year prison sentence.
If convicted, you could spend up to one year behind bars.
The statute says you could be sentenced to up to 10 years in jail if you’ve had a blood-alcohol level of 0 or more in a certain amount of time.
That number includes hours in a facility, and up to 90 days of imprisonment for an initial violation.
A person convicted of third-level DUI can be sentenced up to two years in state prison.
But this penalty is usually reduced if you plead guilty.
4th degree misdemeanor 4th level felony A third-year felony DUI is punishable up to 20 years in federal prison and up a fine up to more than $50,000 if you pleaded guilty to the offense.
4-year minimum sentence: $10-20,000 5th degree felony 5th level misdemeanor Driving under influence of narcotics or alcohol in a state other than California is punishable with up to life in prison in federal court.
This is the same penalty as the 3rd-degree DUI.
It also carries a fine.
You must pay restitution to your victims.
If found guilty, you face a possible five-year maximum sentence.
A fourth-degree conviction carries a penalty of 10 years or five to 20 months in prison if you are found guilty of the third- or fourth-level offense.