Contact a traffic attorney in you locale. Your post, one long sentence, is tough to understand properly. The court will not be concerned about what you 'feel' is unfai, but about what you can say to the charge after the officer presents his evidence.
NOT LEGAL ADVICE. FOR EDUCATION AND INFORMATION ONLY. Mr. Rafter is licensed to practice in the Commonwealth of Virginia and the US Federal Courts in Virginia. There is no implied or actual attorney-client relationship arising from this education exchange. You should speak with an attorney licensed in your state, to whom you have provided all the facts before you take steps that may impact your legal rights. Mr. Rafter is under no obligation to answer subsequent emails or phone calls related to this matter.
The traffic code of the state of Alabama, like all traffic codes, is based on the legal theory of "strict liability." That means no intent on part of the motorist is required in order to obtain a conviciton. If you were in violation of the traffic code, that may be sufficient for the prosecution to obtain a conviction. However, consistent with Constitutional law, before a motorist may be stopped (or "seized" as the term is used in Fourth Amendment law), there must be at least a 'reasonable suspicion' of a violation. See, Terry v. Ohio, 392 U.S. 1 (1968). A law enforcement officer cannot as a matter of law simply stop an individual without at least some legally recognized level of 'reasonable suspicion.' Whether or not the officer had that requisite degree of reasonable suspicion is a question of law for the trial court to decide.
Your best course of action is to retain the services of a qualified criminal defense lawyer, and especially one who specializes in DUI and traffic law. For a list of qualified attorneys in your area, check the listings of lawyers under the Avvo section of 'DUI/Traffic' lawyers.