The Minnesota Supreme Court says a suspected impaired driver doesn’t have a limited right to an attorney before submitting to a blood test if police have a search warrant. Wednesday’s decision comes in the case of a woman arrested on suspicion of drunken driving in 2017. A sheriff’s deputy had a warrant for a blood sample, but she tried to get those results tossed because she didn’t talk to a lawyer. The Supreme Court says a warrant protects rights of the accused. Three justices disagreed.