It may seem incredible or absurd to you that there’s an easy system that enables you to beat speeding tickets, even if you were actually guilty.

“How is it that this system exists?

How come I haven’t heard of it?

Why don’t more people use it?” you may ask yourself.

The reason this system works, and the reason people don’t know about it, relates to the nature of our legal system, which I will explain below.

The Systemic Glut of Courts Our court system is based on innocence until further proof of guilt.

This credo is in our very Constitution and cannot be broken in any way by the court system.  However, with traffic violations, this is a bit of a myth.

While it is true that this standard should be upheld when addressing more serious crimes, traffic offenders are usually automatically assumed to be guilty because of the nature of the offense.

After all, the officer didn’t know what you looked like or who you were before he pulled you over; the Court (the judge, the final authority on the law) will assume that you were stopped because the arresting officer noticed a traffic violation. (Note: even traffic citations are considered “arrests.”)

In order to gain a conviction (a “guilty” verdict), the prosecution must present evidence that suggests that you are guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. In layman’s terms, if the evidence suggests that you are most likely guilty, then you will be found so.

It is the prosecution’s job to present evidence that casts you in this light, and build a case based on that evidence. Because the judge, police officer, and prosecutor all assume that you  are guilty and that you will not spend money hiring a lawyer, they will often not even bother building a sound case against you.

This assumption causes the Court and the Prosecution to act in certain ways that they would not normally act, and is the very core of my system. Consider your average city. On any given day, there may be hundreds and hundreds of traffic-related offenses.

Because of the rules that govern our judicial system, even the smallest offense must be given a day in court. Therefore, if hundreds of offenses must be scheduled per day, then we’re looking at thousands or tens of thousands of cases per month.

Each of these cases costs money, takes up time, and consumes valuable resources. This is the central idea behind my system: The court doesn’t have the resources to properly prepare a case against every traffic violation!

It would be IMPOSSIBLE. It just isn’t worth the time and money to fully present all of the proper evidence against your case.

Why do they get away with this? Because people don’t challenge it.

This system is constructed in such a way that it encourages people to blindly put a check in the mail or plead guilty to the charges and pay up. In fact, the court assumes that you are going to do this.

The overwhelming majority of people stopped for traffic offenses plead nolo contendre or not guilty, and the court does not have to get its hands dirty proving you guilty.

In this way, the court is able to process the swarm of ticket cases that enter its docket every month. These cases are scheduled in bulk and decided on within mere minutes because nobody tries to object to anything that is said.

The system depends on you heading in to trial and accepting your fine without fully understanding what’s going on. The judge and the prosecutor expect to handle each case, without contest, within a matter of minutes or even seconds. It’s like a factory.

What this means is that the prosecution doesn’t bother doing their homework! They’ll assume you don’t know what you’re talking about. This isn’t you!

You need your money and can’t afford an insurance rate hike, so you’re going to protect your dollars at every possible opportunity. If the prosecution gets lazy and doesn’t bring all of the necessary evidence to get a conviction, then you aren’t going to let them sweep you under the rug.

You are going to get your case dismissed. The Principles of Speeding Evidence If you’ve been caught speeding, chances are that the arresting officer logged your speed either through his or her own speedometer or through the use of a radar gun system.

While both systems are likely to be accurate, it can be difficult to fully prove that these systems work on a case-by-case basis, within a court of law, beyond a reasonable doubt.

When you go to court, it is the job of the prosecution to present evidence against you. Their evidence will come in two forms: the arresting officer’s testimony, and the technology (speedometer or radar gun) he used to clock you.

The prosecution assumes, if they put an officer that is trained with the equipment on the stand, that this is sufficient evidence to remove all reasonable doubt that you were driving X miles per hour (it’s important to note that you aren’t charged with simply exceeding the speed limit; you are charged with driving a specific MPH above the speed limit, which is quite important.)

Judicial Notice is the concept that the court recognizes that certain things are true and do not need to be constantly re-proven.

The accuracy of radar guns and speedometers has received judicial notice, which means that the court assumes that these tools are accurate AS LONG AS:

It was operated by an individual with training on the device

The device is in good condition

The device is properly tested The calibration device used to test the device was in equally good condition. This is where you will strike.

My system will show you how to punch a hole in one of these conditions, which makes the use of their device no longer count as admissible evidence.

If you throw out their ability to prove that you were guilty through the use of such a device, then they will have absolutely no evidence against you, and your case will be sent packing. You’d figure that the prosecution would be able to prove all of these things, right?

After all, they use this equipment to catch people speeding every single day! Well, because they assume that you will be unprepared, they usually don’t bother bringing all of the requisite proof because it’s too time-consuming or too expensive to do this for every case.

This is why my system works:

You will ask the prosecution to produce evidence of the fact that the equipment has been properly tested. When they are unable to produce the documentation, their case will collapse and you will have beaten your ticket.

There’s nothing they can do! Imagine how much work and effort maintaining accurate testing records for every single radar gun would be!

They’re supposed to do it, but it would be a waste, because they usually don’t need it. I’ll show you exactly what to do and say and walk you through the process step-by-step in the following chapter. So you’ve got a ticket and you don’t want to pay it.

You aren’t a dangerous driver or a criminal, and you can’t afford to have your insurance hiked or to get any points on your license. You don’t want spend money on a ticket lawyer, and your perfectly good excuse for speeding simply won’t work in court.

What do you do? In this chapter, I’ll cover my step-by-step method of beating your case. While I can’t promise that it works every time, the odds are overwhelmingly in your favor because the prosecution rarely brings the documents that would provide the foundation of their evidence.

This method can be nerve-wracking for people who have never been in court before, and requires you to carefully side-step common tricks and traps that the district attorney will throw at you, but if you remain strong and stick to the system, you will probably beat the speeding ticket. It’s that simple.

I’ve beaten well over five tickets with this method myself, and have shared my system with countless others.

All of these people managed to get their cases dismissed without paying out of their noses for fines. I guarantee that the system works.

You need to carefully follow every step in order to maximize your effectiveness and increase your chances of walking out of the courtroom with a smile on your face, so feel free to print this chapter and consult it as a reference, especially on trial day.


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