Whether or not the exclusionary rule applies in driver’s license revocation proceedings, the express consent statute does not allow the Department of Revenue to revoke a driver’s license pursuant to section 42-2-126 on the basis of a search that itself is the product of an illegal stop and arrest. In this case we argued that, The court of appeals erred in holding that a driver cannot rely on the exclusionary rule to raise the illegality of initial police contact as a defense in a driver’s license revocation proceeding conducted pursuant to section Colorado Law,
Note statute has changed this since the appeal.
A brief Motion to Enlarge Time to file an Opening Brief with the Colorado Court of Appeals, due to COVID-19 complications
Stipulation for Extension of Time to File Brief (Civil Case)
Application for Extension of Time to File Brief (Limited Civil Case)
Application for Extension of Time to File Brief (Juvenile Dependency Case)
Application for Extension of Time to File Brief (Juvenile Delinquency Case)
If a party needs more than the 60 days already stipulated to, or if the opposing party refuses to stipulate to an extension, the party needing the extension must file an application for extension of time. The party seeking additional time must give reasons, also known as “good cause,” why that extension is needed. (CRC rule 8.63.) You must serve a copy of your extension request on all parties (or the attorneys for represented parties). You should file an original of your extension request in the Court of Appeal, along with a proof of service. A criminal case is a court proceeding in which a person who is charged with having committed or omitted an act against the community or state is brought to trial and either found not guilty or guilty and sentenced.