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Michael Delsignore
698 followers -
Michael DelSignore is a Massachusetts drunk driving and criminal defense lawyer.
Michael DelSignore is a Massachusetts drunk driving and criminal defense lawyer.

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The Massachusetts SJC ruled that an OUI Offense of a first or second offense can be dismissed after completion of a pretrial diversion program over the Commonwealth's objection under the Valor Act designed to assist active duty military personnel deal with the hardship of ware in Iraq and Afghanistan. The case is Commonwealth v. Morgan. Our office had one case awaiting today's decision for several months. 

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The Breath test hearing in Massachusetts resulted in the Court excluded breath test results on machines calibrated prior to September 14, 2014. This was a partial victory though the court rejected all of the defense challenges to the accuracy of the machine and the source code. 

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What is the significance of a negligent operation charge when you face an OUI in Massachusetts. Find your answer in our recent video.



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What happens if you were arrested for OUI in Massachusetts and are under 21, this video explains the process. 

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Here is a preview of next Friday's argument in the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court regarding whether field sobriety tests can be used to determine if someone is impaired by marijuana.



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This is a very interesting trial, the defendant's lawyer did an excellent job with his opening statement, here is an overview of this case where Harris is charged with murdering his son by leaving him in a hot car.



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The Massachusetts Board of RMV Appeals was upheld in a recent case, interpreting like OUI offenses when determining whether an out-of-state OUI counts as a conviction in Massachusetts.



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Here are the steps to appeal a breath test refusal suspension in Massachusetts. 

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This was a very timely decision in light of what occurred last night in Tulsa and Charlotte. The Massachusetts Supreme Court suppressed evidence when there was only a general identification of a black individual with dark clothes as a burglary suspect. The Court found that flight from the officers did not create reasonable suspicion based on the high level of racial profiling in Boston. This was a very thoughtful decision finding that there was a violation of the Constitution in this case. 
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