Well, it's quite a picture indeed, and evidence that any police department would submit in a hurry to contest a probable cause challenge questioning why a motorist was stopped on a roadway.
There is a billboard beside an Arizona freeway showing a male motorist being administered a breathalyzer test following a police stop for suspected drunk driving.
Here's a hypothetical we submit to our readers across Colorado (acknowledging that, to some readers, something closely similar has likely happened to them alongside a state roadway).
When it comes to drinking and driving in Colorado, a couple of letters can make a big difference.
In a recent blog post, we referred to a "double standard" that regularly plays out in manifest fashion on Colorado and national roadways.
OK, we'll note right at the outset of today's blog post that it is not a unanimously held view that driving after drinking is an activity that is any more alarming than wholly distracting behind-the-wheel behaviors like texting.
There but for the grace ... .
Abby Wambach is used to having her picture taken.
Red -- especially bright red -- is a color that invariably features when the public's attention is being solicited. There is certainly a compelling reason why stops signs aren't bathed in soft pastels and why the vehicle commanding the most attention at a car show isn't awash in beige.
As we note on our website regarding drunk driving cases in Colorado, "no two cases are the same."