speeding ticket

Woman lied about dying dad to get away from speeding ticket

Twenty-eight years old Carley Williams was about to be issued a ticket for speeding at more than 130 KPH along a New Hampshire highway last Friday night.

When the officer asked why she was driving so fast, Williams allegedly burst into tears, sobbing that her father was dying and she going to the hospital to be with him.

The officer was sympathetic to the plight of this poor woman so he let her go with just a warning.

However, it was later revealed by Lieutenant Christopher Wagner said the story that Williams sobbed out to Trooper Cummings was completely untrue.

He said that the trooper was using his best roadside discretion in looking after public safety but at the same time sympathized to the emotional needs of the crying lady.

After William was allowed to go, Cummings looked into sad story of Williams; he discovered he had been fooled. The trooper found out that the woman’s father died in 2008 and she was driving a car with suspended license plates.

That Sunday, bringing a copy of her father’s obit, the officer went to Williams’ house and arrested her.

She was pressed two charges: (1) driving with suspended registration; and (3) speeding.

Lt. Wagner advised that honesty will always be your best policy.

Lying to get out of a traffic mess will only make it worse. Take the case of this young woman who told the arresting officer that she was speeding to reach her father in a hospital who was dying. The cop was so upset to learn later on that the woman was lying as her father died in 2008. So he really trucked and arrested with two charges.

New Hampshire police officer Christopher Cummings pulled over Carley Williams on a Friday night for speeding as she was going over 82 MPH on a zone that was only 65 MPH.

Williams burst into tears telling the arresting cop that she has to hurry to reach a dying after in the hospital. The cops wrote down the name of the hospital and the father’s name then let Ms Williams go with just a warning.

However, when he called the hospital to check her story, staff told him that there was no patient under that name. He found online that Williams’ father died in 2008.

After realizing that Williams was driving on a suspended registration, the police officer decided to make things right. She drove to her house and showed her a copy of the obit, asking her to explain about her falsehood..

The woman was cornered and at first claimed the obit was actually for her uncle, but later she told the truth after being arrested so she ended up in the Nashua police station and was jailed over night. She was later released but will spend a day in court facing two charges: during with a suspended registration and speeding.

Had she told the truth, she would have originally faced a $200 fine for speeding, but now may face thousands in fees.

If you have received a speeding ticket, please contact an experienced speeding ticket lawyer Protect right to drive legally.

Source: Nine MSN Com


Source: News Com Au


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