It is possible to fight a PhotoNotice ticket by going to court and appealing it and by invoking certain clauses in the Sixth Amendment of the Constitution, according to Cornell Law School. The most important thing is that the supposed offender exercises all rights and shows up for court.
One of the provisions of the Sixth Amendment is that the accused has the right to face an accuser in court, notes Cornell Law School. In the case of a PhotoNotice ticket, the accuser is the camera that took the picture or video, and if the offense of the accused is not able to be accurately described by another and there are no witnesses, the allegations are defective, Cornell Law School explains. If the only accuser is a camera and there are no witnesses, a person could make the case that there isn't sufficient evidence that the offense was committed. Though a camera may get an accurate picture of a vehicle, it might not capture the image of the driver of the vehicle. Therefore, if the camera can't prove that a person was driving at the time, the allegation is also questionable on those grounds because the facts necessary to bring the offense into question at all must be noted.