Texas: Court Finds Breath Mints Are Evidence Of DUITheNewspaper
Apr. 29, 2013
Unhinged Lunatic Freaks Out On Trump Supporter, Says Trump is an Anti-Semite
Sweden's Migrant Crime Wave Becomes Top National Story As Media's Lies Backfire
CNN's Cuomo Criticizes 'Intolerant Dad' For Not Wanting Daughter To See A Penis In Locker Room
Berkeley Prof Robert Reich Blames Trump For Riot In Sweden
'Trump Was Right': Migrants Riot, Loot, Fight With Police And Set Cars On Fire In Sweden
Use of breath mints can be considered evidence a driver is intoxicated, according to a divided Texas Court of Appeals ruling delivered earlier this month. The three-judge panel made the decision in the case of limousine service driver Robert Richardson who was stopped in Lewisville, Texas on August 25, 2010 while transporting customers from the airport.