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Appeals court rules that Kentucky driver facing DUI charges based on a closed-source breath alcohol reading can inspect the source code.
Minnesota Court of Appeals says DUI defendant failed to prove that the Intoxilyzer 500EN's source code would "relate to his guilt or innocence."
A Minnesota appeals court rejects a request to review the source code used in the Intoxilyzer 5000EN, saying the defendant offered only "speculation" that the programming instructions are relevant to the case.
Innovation in the App Store has been rampant, but worthwhile development in third-party devices (save a few battery backups/boosters) has been sparse. iBreath, a Breathalyzer and FM Transmitter for the iPod (and unofficially for the iPhone), is a new and
Minnesota officials haven't met a court-imposed deadline for turning over the source code to a breath-test device, which could lead to dropped DUI charges.
Man charged with drunk driving says his attorney needs access to the source code to fight the charges; state supreme court agrees.
Attorney for a man accused of drunk driving predicts device maker won't turn over code, which could lead to charges being dropped.
Florida police can't use breathalyzers unless the source code can be reviewed, a state court decides.
In this installment: Should computers with secret methods of operation be used to convict Americans accused of drunk driving?