Speed cases flawed.
Nearly all speed camera prosecutions are based on inadmissible evidence Inadmissible Evidence is a Tony-nominated play written by Britain's John Osborne in November 1964.
The protagonist of the play is William Maitland, a middle-aged English solicitor (lawyer) who has come to hate his entire life. and can therefore be thrown out, according to Motor Cycle News.
Defendants are not given evidence on time and camera scheme organisers are breaching the 1967 Criminal Justice Act by not providing a photo or video evidence of an offence at least seven days before a trial, said MCN MCN Motorcycle News (magazine)
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IT news editor, Tony Carter, said MCN has contacted the three biggest areas which run the speed camera partnerships and each one said evidence was not automatically submitted to defendants before trials, which meant that each has potentially been bringing prosecutions based on inadmissible evidence.
Mr Carter added: "All the partnerships said `Evidence isn't automatically submitted'."
Top traffic lawyer Nick Freeman said: "Most of the prosecuting authorities go to court without producing the photo, and so there's no admissible evidence admissible evidence n. evidence which the trial judge finds is useful in helping the trier of fact (a jury if there is a jury, otherwise the judge), and which cannot be objected to on the basis that it is irrelevant, immaterial, or violates the rules against hearsay as to what the speed is."