Woman breathalyzed by police in her own home wins court challenge against Trudeau’s new driving laws

The Post Millennial
Woman breathalyzed by police in her own home wins court challenge against Trudeau's new driving laws The Post Millenial | James Alexander Michie

Woman breathalyzed by police in her own home wins court challenge against Trudeau's new driving laws

A woman was subjected to breathalyzer by the police in her own home, but still wins a judicial challenge against the new Trudeau driving laws.

The Royal Canadian Mounted Police is the federal and national police force of Canada. The RCMP provides law enforcement at the federal level. It also provides provincial surveillance in eight of Canada’s provinces and local police by contract in the three territories (Northwest Territories, Nunavut and Yukon) and more than 150 municipalities, 600 aboriginal communities and three international airports. The RCMP does not provide provincial or municipal police surveillance in Ontario or Quebec.

Now, it should be noted that Lee Lowrie, who is a citizen of British Columbia challenged a breathalyzer forced by the RCMP, still won in court.

Outrageous situation

For his part, Lowrie expressed somewhat indignant “It was like living in a communist country with no rights. Truly, I felt violated”.

Thus, it is important to mention that the forced breathalyzer was administered to Lowrie at home by the RCMP as part of the new drunk driving laws implemented by Trudeau liberals.

Thus, Lowrie emphasized that she was recently at her sister’s house in Maple Ridge when she received a call from the RCMP stating that they had a very personal problem that they had to talk to directly with her. She assumed it was a family emergency and invited them to the house.

Lowrie stopped on the way to lunch and have a cocktail. Then he went to his house where he says he consumed more alcohol. Then, the RCMP forced her to have a breathalyzer, suspended her license and confiscated her car.

Trudeau’s government roadside arrangement allows the RCMP to force citizens’ breathalyzers despite any signs of deterioration.

One fact that certainly cannot be left aside is that they can also enter a citizen’s house two hours after they have been driving.

Read more.

Source: Yanky Pollak | The Post Millenial

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