Minnesota DWI Caused By One Too Many Clean Pints?

A Minnesota DWI could result from too many clean glasses: Today’s article on the Star Tribune about Clean Beer Glasses explains how beer experts have started a new Twitter campaign to post pictures of empty pint glasses of beer with only suds remaining.  If  you had one too many pints at your local watering hole and got tagged with a Minnesota DUI, then you need serious help now!

Keller Criminal Defense Attorneys has won many Minnesota impaired driving vehicle forfeiture cases,  license plate impoundment cases, Minnesota driving while impaired jury trials, Minnesota  implied consent driver’ license revocation hearings, and DUI suppression of evidence hearings.  You don’t want a rookie protecting your rights and fighting for you in court, SO hire an expert today.  Minnesota Criminal Defense Attorney Max A. Keller of Keller Criminal Defense Attorneys has been practicing law for about 15 years and has successfully handled many Minnesota drunk driving cases including DWI of alcohol, meth, prescription drugs, and Driving Under the Influence of Marijuana.  Call 952-466-6926 or visit our Minnesota DWI web site today to protect your rights and your freedom and stay out of Jail.

He has won jury trial cases in misdemeanor and felony cases and in DWI’s and non-DWI’s. He is a member of the Minnesota Society for Criminal Justice, which only allows the top 50 criminal defense attorneys in the state as members. He is a frequent speaker at CLE’s and is often asked for advice by other defense attorneys across Minnesota.

What to Do If You Have Been Charged with a Criminal Offense

People facing criminal charges in Minnesota often ask, “Can you defend yourself in court?” You can represent yourself in court when charged with a crime. Self-representation, however, is not typically in the accused's best interests, even if courts allow it.
Parents whose children have been arrested or accused of committing a heinous crime might wonder, “Can a minor be charged with a felony?” A minor aged 14 years or older but below 18 years may face felony charges in Minnesota.
People accused of or under investigation for assault might ask, “What are the charges for assault?” Minnesota has five levels of assault charges. First-degree assault is the most serious offense, and a conviction often results in the most severe penalties, like long prison time and hefty fines.