Oklahoma woman who plowed into homecoming crowd was not drunk

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2nd-Degree Murder Charges for Woman in OK Crash

A woman accused of killing four people and injuring dozens more at Oklahoma State University's Oct. 24 homecoming parade had a blood alcohol content below the minimum level to be considered legally intoxicated, court papers showed.

According to a brief filed on Thursday with the Payne County District Court by defense attorney Tony Coleman, a blood draw conducted on the day of the accident showed that 25-year-old Adacia Chambers had a blood alcohol content of 0.01 percent.

Due to a gag order, officials with the police department in Stillwater, Oklahoma, said on Friday they could not comment specifically on the case or the accuracy of the brief's contents.

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Driver crashes through Oklahoma State homecoming parade, Adacia Chambers
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Oklahoma woman who plowed into homecoming crowd was not drunk
STILLWATER, OK - OCTOBER 24: Emergency officials stand over a crash scene including a wrecked police motorcycle after a suspected drunk driver crashed into a crowd of spectators during the Oklahoma State University homecoming parade near the Boone Pickens Stadium on October 24, 2015 in Stillwater, Oklahoma. The car slammed into a crowd, killing three and injuring at least 22 before the Kansas Oklahoma State football game. (Photo by J Pat Carter/Getty Images)
STILLWATER, OK - OCTOBER 24: Emergency officials stand over the car that was involved after a suspected drunk driver crashed into a crowd of spectators during the Oklahoma State University homecoming parade near the Boone Pickens Stadium on October 24, 2015 in Stillwater, Oklahoma. The car slammed into a crowd, killing three and injuring at least 22 before the Kansas Oklahoma State football game. (Photo by J Pat Carter/Getty Images)
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In Oklahoma, the minimum blood alcohol content to be considered under the influence is 0.08 percent for those 21 and older.

Chambers' attorney, Coleman, had filed the brief in support of a motion requesting court funds to finance bringing in an expert witness in psychology and accident reconstruction.

The suspect's father, Floyd Chambers, and her attorney have said she has a history of mental illness and sought treatment twice in recent years.

Facing four counts of second-degree murder and 46 counts of assault and battery, Chambers is due back in court on Dec. 10 and is currently being held in lieu of $1 million bond.

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