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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing florida driver self report of traffic crash

Instructions and Help about florida driver self report of traffic crash

Hey guys welcome back to my channel if you were in an accident issued a traffic ticket I'm gonna give you three reasons why you should not just pay the ticket and get points but you should fight it number one the accident report is not admissible in court I don't care what it says it cannot be used against you number two the police officer did not witness the accident they were not there when it happened they can not testify against you in court so your odds of winning increase and that names number three the only way you can be found guilty of that traffic ticket is through the testimony of the witnesses at the scene now they may not be familiar with the court system they may not show up so a good cross-examination of these witnesses or so just how difficult it is for them to prove that you should be at fault of that traffic ticket so if you got a traffic ticket after an accident I would highly suggest you fight it or contact a traffic ticket attorney like myself to help you out if you have any questions post them below you can visit my web site ticket fit calm anything you need I hope y'all

FAQ

How effectively you signal out to other vehicle driver in middle of a traffic?
Once upon a time I was driving uphill in my car. I was with my family. The music was playing a bit loud and all the window panes were closed. Furthermore the ac was running with full fan speed thus limiting the ears to hear the inside noise only. In the rear view mirror I saw a bike was following me. It had two riders. The rider driving the bike pushed it hard to the limits to try an overtake but failed in several attempts. The bike was brand new so I figured out from the way he was driving that he wants to leave everyone behind and showcase his driving (rash) skills.Everyone in the car was enjoying the music and the scenic beauty. Suddenly the bike came adjacent to our car and tried to overtake on a curve. There was a vehicle coming from other side and being a single lane road they had a narrow escape and yet failed to overtake again. I realized he might be a threat to me and my car so I moved to the left most corner of the road and gave indication to go ahead. He did the same, moved forward and stopped amidst the road suddenly.I hit the brake pedal immediately and there was an inch of gap between my car front and his bike back. The rider and the pillion rider got up from the bike and came to me and said we have been continuously honking from so long. Why didn't you let us pass? I opened my car door, got out and said to them “First of all this is not the way to stop and initiate a conversation. We could have hit you from behind had I not applied the brakes. Secondly if you were in such hurry you could have given the light indication. Are you dumb enough to see that the window panes were closed and it could be possible that the person inside is unable to hear your so called cat horn (it had such low tone).My family had to intervene in between and compromised the quarrel which was gaining momentum from both sides.
If a speeding ambulance transporting a patient to the hospital is in a car crash and fatally injures another driver on the road, can the driver of the ambulance be sued for negligence? How would the care of duty to other drivers vs care of duty to the patient play out?
Depends on a variety of factors.  First, was the ambulance driver employed by the state or a private company? That can have an impact, depending on the state.  Second, was the driver negligent and did he cause the accident leading to the death?  Negligence for an ambulance driver probably means something different from negligence for a regular driver. For example, an ambulance can speed under appropriate circumstances. So that would be an issue.If there is no immunity and if the driver was negligent (for an ambulance driver) the company employing the driver would likely be financially responsible for the death of the other person. They might be responsible for any additional harm to  the patient as well. Again, depending on the circumstances.  On top of that, if the ambulance driver is injured and cannot work, the company will also have to deal with a workers' compensation claim.This all assumes the US.
How does an officer justify allowing a pedestrian to continue walking/weaving into traffic on a dark, remote highway after multiple drivers have called 911 to report the pedestrian in danger of being hit and/or causing an accident?
What needs to be justified is anything the officers do to force that person to stop walking down a dark, remote highway.That's not a throwaway line. I supervise cops, and my supervision style means I do a lot of teaching. I absolutely understand the thought process which leads to the question that was asked. Many new cops would have that same thought process. I had it too when I was new.If you were one of my rookie cops facing a situation where this guy was walking down a dark road at night, I would talk you through your enforcement options - the types of circumstances where you could make that pedestrian stop walking where he's walking.Is he severely intoxicated? Not just a little drunk or high, but so much so that he is completely out of touch with reality? If so, we can call an ambulance and force him to go with the paramedics. He has to be profoundly intoxicated though, or else they won't take him without his consent.Is he suicidal? If so, we can do an involuntary admit, but we really need solid evidence of mental illness. No, we can't spin a dumb decision to walk down a dark road as suicidal tendencies without real evidence of suicidal ideation.Can we arrest him and take him to jail? No. Not in my state, anyway. We could give him a warning or a citation for jaywalking. I've never written a jaywalking ticket, but if you're my rookie deputy and that's what you want to do, I won't prohibit you. Once you're done writing the ticket, though, you have to let the guy go. Jaywalking is not a jailable offense.Could we offer him a ride, offer to call a ride for him, or offer any reasonable assistance he can think of as a way to induce him to agree to stop walking down that road? Yes. Absolutely. We can do that. He refuses though. He says he's a grown man, and he'll walk if he wants to walk, no matter what a fascist, Nazi pig like you thinks about it.“Sir, you are causing a hazard to traffic, so we really need to get you off this road.”“What hazard to traffic, pig? When there are no cars, I walk on the pavement because it's easier. When cars come, I get out of the way. Now either write me a ticket or let me go. Am I free to go yet?”He's not drunk or suicidal. He hasn't done anything you can arrest him for, other than maybe writing a jaywalking ticket. He isn't violent.So, rookie, there is no way to get this guy to quit walking along this dark road unless you force him to do it. He's off to the side of the road now, where it's legal to walk, but you suspect that as soon as you leave he'll be in the roadway again.This is where the well-meaning, rookie cop gets himself in trouble. This guy is doing something stupid and dangerous, and motorists are going to keep calling in about him all night if he keeps walking out here. He won't listen to any reason or accept any help, and by God I can't justify just leaving him here, so I'm going to tell him he has to get in my squad car and accept a ride to at least the next town whether he likes it or not.That's what you wanted, isn't it questioner? You wanted the cop to fix the situation. It's what all those motorists wanted when they called in. It's what the rookie cop wants to do. This pedestrian is causing a problem, and the cop is supposed to fix it.He could probably tell that guy he has no choice, maybe take him by the arm and guide him to the car and tell him to get in. That would make the complaining motorists happy. It would make the person who asked this question happy. It would be exceeding the cop's legal authority, but nobody has to know, right? It's for the greater good, in the end.The problem is, the officer has no legal justification to do that. He's no longer offering solutions and suggestions. He's now giving orders and either using, or giving the impression that he'll use, force to make this pedestrian do what he wants.What happens if that pedestrian then puts up a fight? Maybe some really strong resistance that our rookie can overcome, but only by causing injury? Now you've got this guy handcuffed with a sprained elbow and a scraped-up face and blood pouring from his knee where he cut it on a rock. How do you justify the force you used? He was resisting arrest? What arrest? You never tried to arrest him. You knew you couldn't arrest him like that for jaywalking. What are you going to do with him now? Drop him off bleeding at the next town or at an ER and hightail it out of there? You can't take him to jail. You knew he wasn't a suffering a mental illness which made him a threat to himself or others, as evidenced by the fact that you didn't call an ambulance. He wasn't severely intoxicated. How do you justify your force?How does the officer justify leaving and allowing that pedestrian go on his way? It's because once the officer has exhausted all his options for getting the guy to voluntarily abandon his course, the officer can't justify any action other than letting the guy go on his way. If you asked this question, or if you nodded along and thought “Yeah! How could those rotten cops do that? They should fix that situation and keep everybody safe! ” then you have exactly the same mindset as the next cop who ends up on YouTube beating the snot out of some guy “just for walking down the road minding his own business.” May God have mercy on your soul if there turns out to be a possible racial angle to the story, because the headlines will all point out his race as though it was the most relevant factor in your bad decision.Now, give me a different situation, and I might give you a different answer. The “dark, remote highway” specified by the questioner presents a threat much less immediate than a busy 6-lane packed with bumper to bumper traffic going 80 mph. Some states may have provisions for using force against that guy even on the deserted highway. In the olden days, everyone expected cops to just use “common sense” rather than strict adherence to the law, and even today many would be OK with a cop in that situation forcing the guy into the car even though it isn't precisely legal. Most people these days have zero tolerance for cops exceeding their authority, though.So, if you're a normal human being with the normal inclination to do what is necessary to solve the problem of this guy walking down a dark highway, and you happen to be a deputy on my shift, I'll teach you that it's of primary importance to consider your legal justification for using force or giving orders. If you can't justify those things, and the guy refuses all your offers of assistance, let him keep walking, ask him to stay out of the road, and be on your way.You could swing by every few minutes to give him another jaywalking ticket if he keeps going back into the road, but you'll probably be busy with your next call by then.