Technically Incorrect: An Iowa man who admits to being under the influence of pot asks his arresting officer to pose with him for a Snapchat selfie. The officer happily obliges.
A California woman claims a Highway Patrolman saw personal images on her iPhone and sent them to his own personal cell phone. Court records reportedly say the officer called the practice "a game."
The day after St. Patrick's Day, a young woman has to take a random breathalyzer test. She passes. She goes on Facebook to say she'd actually been drinking. Guess what happens next.
Mr. Checkpoint is a man who alerts thousands of people where police are setting up DUI checkpoints in San Diego and the L.A. county areas. Not everyone approves of his motivations.
One of the more human aspects of social media is that people use Facebook and Twitter to warn their fellow men and women of DUI checkpoints. Now police are attempting to spring more surprises.
Revisiting the Veyron, clamping down on DUIs with technology, and the best-rated high tech cars of 2013.
Revisiting the Veyron, clamping down on DUIs with technology and the best-rated high tech cars of 2013.
Apple updated its App Store Review Guidelines to reject DUI checkpoint-locating apps.
Apple and Google have agreed to do a full review of apps on their mobile app stores that provide information about police checkpoints, specifically ones for drunk drivers.
Evesham Township, N.J., recently started adding photos of people arrested for drunk driving to its Facebook page as a crime deterrent. Good or bad idea?