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AKM-GSI

The streets of La weren’t kind to Amanda Bynes this summer.

Already facing a DUI charge from her April arrest along with the possibility of a hit-and-run charge hanging over her from an Aug. 4 fender-bender, the thud for being rear-ended had to have been the very last thing Bynes wanted to feel yesterday.

According to authorities, she’s now been involved in four or five non-injury car crashes in the past five months. Did she finally have one a lot of on her behalf own legal good?

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Well…no! Simple addition isn’t more likely to element in here.

“Typically, when someone is rear-ended, it’s not their fault,” Troy Slaten, a criminal defense attorney not involved with Bynes, tells E! News. “It’s the one who is doing the rear-ending that’s typically at fault because there is a principal in civil law to accidents the individual who had the last chance to steer clear of the accident is usually responsible. That’s the reason when someone rear-ends you, it typically the one who is behind that’s at fault because they are meant to leave enough room in order to avoid the accident.”

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“This has not even attempt to do with the other cases,” continues Slaten. “Except it comes with an evidence code section that have to use habit and routine…when you can show a pattern of habit and routine evidence that potentially could be introduced, if a person includes a habit of reckless driving.”

But, he admits that, even when Bynes is not the greatest driver, fault almost always lies with all the person who did the rear-ending.

The other person’s driving pattern “doesn’t necessarily mean it’s not your fault for rear ending them,” Slaten says. “If someone is driving reckless, [that’s] much more reason for you to definitely have a larger distance.”

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As far as Bynes’ ongoing misdemeanor DUI case-a pretrial hearing may be postponed many times and, today anyway, it’s scheduled for Sept. 12-Slaten said that prior or subsequent accidents shouldn’t factor into that one incident. (Bynes is accused of dinging a patrol car while underneath the influence and also the complaint against her notes that they refused to submit to a sobriety test. She has maintained that they doesn’t drink in general, so the cops had it wrong.)

Slaten says that a judge does, however, possess the capacity to suspend someone’s license for 30 days after she or he hears proof of anyone being a habitual traffic offender.

Check out pics of stars and their cars

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