Defendant was on federal supervised release, and the reasonable suspicion of Knights applies, and the officers had it here because defendant admitted a violation of his internet usage agreement with the PO. United States v. Kuhnel, 2017 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 215883 (D. Minn. Nov. 28, 2017).
There was no error in the trial court’s conclusion that the officer read defendant the implied consent notice before the blood sample was obtained, as the officer testified he had done so and the nurse who obtained the blood sample testified she never drew a patient’s blood for law enforcement purposes unless she personally observed an officer read the implied consent notice to the patient. Defendant’s written consent to the blood test was voluntary, as he was alert and understood what was going on, responded appropriately to questions, and was not threatened or promised anything. Diaz v. State, 2018 Ga. App. LEXIS 22 (Jan. 23, 2018).*