The Speeding File

Proof Positive That you Must Contest Your Speeding Ticket.

 

Bulletin Published Today 13 September 2006

Announced today on British National Radio and TV (ITV & BBC) on 07.00 hrs news broadcast

and every subsequent newscast throughout the day.

 

One of the Britainís Top police officers announced today that traffic police were to receive further training in the laws, and use of equipment, used to  prosecute motorists accused of speeding.  He stated over 300 (in England & Wales) drivers are successfully prosecuted every day for speeding,  He further stated that out of the 300 about one disputes their guilt and pleads not guilty.  He went on to accuse this minority of using loopholes in the law to escape prosecution, and stated that the police intended to retrain their police officers in an attempt to close these loopholes.

This means only 0.33 % of accused motorists ever contest their speeding ticket.

Out of this 0.33%, Over 85% who do, win their case and are found - NOT GUILTY - by the court.

 

We have maintained all along that the police prosecution cases are poorly put together and based on undocumented facts, poor training and the use of none approved methods and equipment, which often gives incorrect readings and leads to  innocent drivers being prosecuted.   The Speeding File will show documented evidence that this is true.

From the time the police stop you and accuse you of speeding, the police intimidation starts, and it is so successful that most drivers do not want any contact with the police ever again.  They plead guilty rather than go into dispute with them.  Now for the first time the police are admitting that they knowingly present cases to the courts that cannot stand up to examination.

With 99.76% of their charges never being contested in court, they do not care whether your guilty or not.  It is a nice easy prosecution and when added to the rest of their CRIMINAL STATISTICS makes their overall success rates look good.
 

Is there any other crime in the UK that the police have a 99.76% success rate.

House breaking, Violence, Car Theft, Murder, Armed Robbery, Assault, Muggings, Drug Suppliers,

Drug Users, Bicycle Theft, Credit Card Fraud, Arson, Car Jacking, Kidnapping, Child Molestation.

No, their success rates are usually well below 20%, some even in single digits.

 

The Speeding File highlights many such loopholes in police training and methods, along with very serious loopholes in the use, calibration and maintenance of their speed measuring equipment.  Loopholes that you can and should use, because many of these so called loopholes can and do cause serious errors to occur when incorrectly calibrated equipment is used in an incorrect method to obtain, a so called exact measurements of speed.  


The Speeding File.
$38.25 £21.92
The Speeding File shows all the loopholes the police are now anxious to close,  More people are challenging the word of the police officer, and asking for written verification of procedures and methods.  They are looking at what the police should be doing and comparing it with what they did in their paticular case.  With speed cameras everywhere, and licences often linked to earnings, people can no longer afford to  accept that some police migh be a bit blaise about getting everything correct.

Quantity   


The police are so used to being told lies, that to them everybody is a liar.  So we come back to the measuring equipment, its accuracy, and its method of use.  Only when all speed measuring equipment is calibrated correctly and used correctly by trained operators, and these requirements and operations are properly documented, will the public have complete confidence in its every day performance. Until that day you should always contest, but contest from aposition of strength - Buy - THE SPEEDING - FILE -.


Unfortunately, that still looks to be a long way off.

 

Buy and Try - Without Any Risk To You - Unsatisfied - Receive a Full Refund.
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  No More Speeding Charges

Drivers might be automatically stopped from speeding by an electronic device that could be fitted to all cars within 10 years.

 

The Deputy Prime Minister will be told that extensive trials have been such a success that a phased introduction of speed restricters would also dramatically reduce road congestion and cut pollution.

 

The system uses satellite navigation to pinpoint the location of each vehicle, an in-car computer loaded with a road map and the speed limits for each street in the country and a device to cut off the fuel supply if the speed limits are exceeded.

 

Any attempt to introduce such a sophisticated device for controlling speed automatically would see the biggest row over state interference in road freedom since seatbelt legislation. It is also likely to be resisted by motor manufacturers who rely heavily on images of fast cars to sell new models.

 

However, researchers predict that the equipment, which would cost only a few hundred pounds per car, will come to be widely accepted as a life-saver, just as seat-belts were despite initial fierce resistance.

 

The trials were commissioned by the Department for Environment, Transport and the Regions and were carried out by a team at Leeds University together with the Motor Industry Research Association.

 

Their final report is expected to recommend a 10-year phasing-in period with the system initially voluntary for older models, compulsory for all new cars by 2005 and mandatory by the end of the decade. The report will claim that the benefits will become evident once 60 per cent of vehicles have been fitted with the device, which will slow the overall speed of traffic.

 

The system offers the possibility of slowing down traffic not just to observe speed limits but to cope with particular circumstances such as outside schools, during traffic jams, following accidents or in dangerous weather conditions like fog.

 

Dr Oliver Carsten, head of the Leeds team, predicted the system would soon be standard across the EU. "The idea that people should have freedom to flout the law is an odd concept when it is a legal requirement that you comply with the speed limit. When you drive the car you hardly notice the speed limiter unless you are deliberately trying to push things too fast."

 

 

The Department of Transport said: "There are considerable benefits that could be had in accident reduction and fuel savings, but it might also mean that people find other ways of speeding."