Celebrity DUI Arrests of Last 5 Years

By Topher

From 2006-2010 Hollywood’s brightest stars also found themselves shining under the lights of the police. This interactive timeline looks at the actors, actresses, musicians and celebrities who were arrested for drunk driving.

What kind of charges were these stars facing? It depends whether the DUI is a misdemeanor or felony. It may also depend on the laws in the state where they were arrested. For example, stars if “Lost” arrested on location in Hawaii may face different charges than Paris Hilton arrested in California.

Other celebrities facing DUI charges include Mel Gibson, Mike Tyson, Keifer Sutherland and Shia LaBeouf.


Shining Some Light on Celebrity DUIs: 2006-2010

Timeline of DUI Mugshots

  • Michelle Rodriguez (The Fast and the Furious): Dec. 1, 2005. 2nd DUI. 5 days in jail. $500 in fines.
  • Haley Joel Osment (The Sixth Sense): Jul. 20, 2006. 0.16 B.A.C. 3 years probation. $1,500 in fines. Other drugs involved.
  • Mel Gibson (Passion of the Christ): Jul. 28, 2006. 0.12 B.A.C. 3 years probation. $1,300 in fines. Expunged in ’09.
  • Paris Hilton (Reality TV): Sep. 6, 2006. 0.08 B.A.C. 3 years probation. $1,500 in fines.
  • Nicole Richie (Reality TV): Dec. 11, 2006. 96 hours in jail.
  • Mike Tyson (Boxer): Dec. 29, 2006. 24 hours in jail. 3 years probation.
  • Khloe Kardashian (Reality TV): Mar. 4, 2007. 30 days in jail.
  • Lindsay Lohan (Mean Girls): May 31 and Jul. 24, 2007. 96 hours in jail. 180 days electronic monitoring. Other drugs involved.
  • Nick Bollea (son on Hulk Hogan): Aug. 26, 2007. 0.20 B.A.C. 8 months in jail. 5 years probation.
  • Keifer Sutherland (24): Sep. 25, 2007. 4th DUI. 48 days in jail. 5 years probation.
  • Daniel Dae Kim (Lost): Oct. 25, 2007. 0.168 B.A.C. $712 in fines.
  • Scott Weiland (Stone Temple Pilots): Nov. 21, 2007. 192 hours in jail. $2,000 in fines.
  • Mischa Barton (The O.C.): Dec. 27, 2007. 0.12 B.A.C. 3 years probation.
  • Richie Sambora (Bon Jovi): Mar. 25, 2008. 3 years probation.
  • Carmelo Anthony (NBA player): Apr. 14, 2008. 0.148 B.A.C. $1,049 in fines.
  • Craig Robinson (Pineapple Express): Jun. 29, 2008. 2nd DUI. 3 years probation.
  • Shia LaBeouf (Transformers): Jul. 27, 2008. 1 year suspended license.
  • Heather Locklear (Spin City): Sep. 28, 2008. 3 years probation. $700 in fines.
  • Charles Barkley (Former NBA player): Dec. 31, 2008. 0.149 B.A.C. 10 days in jail.
  • Stephanie Pratt (Reality TV): Oct. 18, 2009. 0.09 B.A.C. 3 years probation.
  • Chris Klein (American Pie): Jun 16, 2010. 2nd DUI. 0.20 B.A.C. $1,800 in fines.

Back to Total DUI.



Major League Baseball Player Crisp Arrested for DUI

By Mike

Coco Crisp, known for a name that reminds fans of breakfast cereal and his productive major league baseball career, was arrested for DUI in Scottsdale, Arizona, during Spring Training last week.

According to, Crisp was allegedly driving under the influence of alcohol in the Spring Training home of his team, the Oakland Athletics, when police pulled him over on suspicion of DUI just after 2 a.m.

Crisp, who was driving his Rolls Royce Phantom automobile, was stopped for an inability to stay in his lane, as well as for no proof of insurance and expired registration.

Police also conducted field sobriety tests after the stop, and Crisp was arrested for drunk driving.

Arizona is a tough state in terms of DUI laws, with first-time offender penalties that include a ten-day jail sentence and mandatory installation of an ignition interlock device. Crisp was learning about these tough laws as he went along, though he didn’t comment about the strictness of the state’s stance on DUI issues.

“I can’t really go into the details right now,” he told “I guess those will come out later.”

Former NBA star Charles Barkley was one high-profile celebrity who felt the brunt of these laws after he was charged with DUI in Scottsdale several years ago. He spent three days in jail in a tent city set up for drunk drivers, and he had to complete twelve hours of work release.

Crisp apologized publicly to his fans, teammates, friends and family, saying that he was mainly embarrassed. “I’m sorry and that sorry is genuine. A lot of people look up to me and obviously this was not the right decision.”

The Oakland Athletics baseball club said that they would take the legal matter seriously, and that they were monitoring the situation. The team’s manager had already spoken to Crisp.

Of the A’s organization, Crisp told, “they just gave me some advice. It was just like, ‘We’ll get through this.’ It’s obviously a big deal. My parents said they’re here for me if I need anything. That was nice.”

Crisp was foremost reticent about having become a distraction to his teammates as they prepare for the upcoming baseball season. “The sooner this can get out of the clubhouse the better,” he said. “I’ll deal with this myself. I don’t want to be a distraction for any of the other players. I just want to answer questions.”

This is Crisp’s first public legal issue in his nine years as a professional baseball player.