Driving on a Suspended License

In Illinois, driving with a suspended or revoked license due to DUI entails potential imprisonment. Driving with a suspended suspension or license states that if you are first convicted of a crime, you will face 10 days in prison or 30 days of community service. Repeated driving with a suspended sentence or revocation of a license can lead to 30 days in prison. Your third conviction can be improved to a felony and get a 180-day stay in prison. An experienced lawyer may question the validity of police custody, and any evidence gathered after the arrest can often be hidden.

Not all suspended or canceled car arrests are stopping crimes.

If the suspension of your driver’s license was caused by any other factors, in addition to the DUI, you can cancel the suspension. This means that after going to court and canceling your previous fine, which entailed the suspension of the license, a new case will usually be closed. Suspension of a driver’s license due to a failure to appear in court, parking fines and liability can usually be corrected by returning the case to court or paying appropriate fines. Once this is done, the judge will often dismiss your case because the basis of the initial suspension has been corrected. There is a time limit during which the court can re-examine the case. Time is important, so do not wait too long before talking to a lawyer. If you need help restoring your driver’s license, read more at JMQlaw.com.

In summary

In many cases, when the police detain a person and arrest him for driving under a suspended or revoked license, a possible reason for the detention can be challenged. In cases where a motorist is arrested due to racial discrimination or the absence of a clearly articulated reason, detention is considered a violation of constitutional law.