The newspaper reported in August that Fairfax County police officer Amanda Bronson pulled over Williams' Porsche at 1:10 a.m. on Sunday, June 6, for allegedly driving 90 mph in a 55-mph zone.
The officer provided a notarized certificate showing that her car's speedometer had been calibrated in February, the newspaper reported. However, Virginia law requires a document's authenticity to be sworn to before it can be admitted as evidence. Because the county mechanic who serviced the car didn't testify that he had the calibration notarized, Williams' lawyer, Mark Dycio, objected to the certificate, and substitute Fairfax General District Court Judge John Keats threw it out.
"I'm happy and thrilled with Mr. Dycio's services," Williams told The Post.
If convicted, Williams could have had his driver's license suspended for up to six months.