If you are pulled over for a traffic violation and have a key to the car you are being held responsible for, you have a right to expect your car to be impounded, according to a court ruling.
The case involves a man who was pulled over in July for driving with a broken tail light.
Police found a $300,000 Porsche and a Porsche 911, as well as an Audi A6, a Mercedes-Benz SL, a Mazda CX-3, and a Mazda RX-7 in the vehicle.
The man was charged with driving without a valid license, and his lawyer claimed the car was stolen from the victim’s family.
According to a ruling in a federal court in Philadelphia, the man had a right under the Fifth Amendment to “be free from unreasonable searches and seizures.”
According to the ruling, if you are stopped by police, you are in violation of the law if you refuse to comply with their demands to “show your hands.”
The police officer can demand that you give your hands and place them in a specific location before they can search your vehicle.
This is a clear violation of your Fifth Amendment rights and it is your responsibility to tell the police you have nothing to hide.
But if you do not, you may be held liable for the costs of impoundment.
The police officer who arrested the man claimed that the officer’s “purpose was not to search the car,” but rather to seize the money and keys from the man’s hand.
But a Pennsylvania court has ruled that there is no “purpose” to the search, as the officer simply “seized the money, keys, and the keys themselves” from the car.
The officer was not required to have a warrant to search his vehicle.
As for the 911, the judge noted that the police had probable cause to believe that the 911 was stolen.
However, the officer had to use a “high-tech, high-risk, high risk” method to determine if the 911 had been stolen.
In other words, the officers only had to be able to “see through the front passenger window” to determine that the vehicle had been taken from the family’s home.
In a separate case, the court also ruled that if you fail to comply in a traffic stop and the officer decides to question you, you should be required to “confess.”
If you refuse, you could be held personally liable.
The ruling was not very clear about what the “confession” requirement entails.
According the court, the person who is pulled over may be “forced to confess,” or be compelled to answer questions that “are likely to reveal incriminating material.”
This could include information about the person’s criminal history, or whether or not the person has been arrested previously.
In the wake of these rulings, states and cities have enacted more stringent laws that require drivers to display identification and comply with police searches.
Some states have passed laws that criminalize drivers who refuse to identify themselves when pulled over.
A number of states, including New York, New Jersey, Massachusetts, Connecticut, California, Illinois, and Arizona have enacted similar laws.