More Bradley Roby OMVI details emerge (report)

A new report from 10tv the day before Bradley Roby goes to court on OMVI charges gives details into why Columbus Police approached Bradley Roby while he was sitting in his parked car…

From the 10tv report…

Columbus police have released a 911 call dispatchers received the night former Ohio State football player Bradley Roby was allegedly passed out behind the wheel of his vehicle.

Roby was arrested April 20 on Vine Street in downtown Columbus.

Court documents show officers found Roby passed out behind the wheel of his car. The 911 caller indicates that he may have been driving the SUV.

“Hi, I’m just leaving BBR on Vine and some black Dodge Charger just almost hit a bunch of kids on the sidewalk. And now, the driver is passed out drunk on the side of BBR in black Charger with Georgia plates,” the caller states.

Police say Roby failed a field sobriety test.

His agent argues that Roby was just sitting in the car and not driving, and that his blood alcohol level was only .008 which is below the legal limit.

Roby has a court date scheduled for Tuesday.

Roby and his lawyer have attacked the original report that 10tv first put out when they broke the initial story. 10tv is still using some legal terms that may or may not be accurate and lead some to question the validity of their report. Obviously the 911 call doesnt help Roby unless of course the caller could not say it was the same car exactly. In the end this case is shaky at best and will probably never reach a court case.

The 911 call says the driver was driving a Dodge Charger. The Columbus police report says they found Roby behind the wheel of an SUV. This is a huge distinction as a Charger is a car not an SUV.

Another issue with this newest allegation is the accusation that the car nearly hit a bunch of kids. I believe the initial report said the incident happened at 4 AM. Why would there be a bunch of kids out at that time of day in downtown Columbus?

I am not a lawyer by any means but this case has a stench to it that any competent lawyer could easily tear apart and get thrown out of court.

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