Deliver Your News to the World

Photo Radar ID Process Faulty


Scottsdale, Arizona--Businesses that receive photo radar tickets do not have to turn in the driver. That is good news to business-owner Roger Simonot who asked the Paradise Valley Court to dismiss a ticket issued to his business.

“I guess that wasn’t good enough,” said Simonot, “They told me to find out who was driving and gave me an order to come back and tell them.” Simonot took the court papers to his lawyer who filed a motion to dismiss the ticket.

“It’s a separation of powers issue,” said Susan Kayler, attorney and author of the best-selling photo radar book, Smile for the Speed Camera--Photo Radar Exposed! “A court can’t require a person to investigate and report back to them. That is a police function.”

A week after the motion was filed, Simonot got the good news. A Paradise Valley judge decided to dismiss the ticket calling it a misunderstanding and saying, “it is not the practice of the court to require a company to identify a driver.” That leaves Simonot scratching his head over the court form that says otherwise.

For more information about photo radar, visit


This news content may be integrated into any legitimate news gathering and publishing effort. Linking is permitted.

News Release Distribution and Press Release Distribution Services Provided by WebWire.