I'm sorry, but your local government entities have already spent that money, sir, and I don't think anyone will get their money back.
The devices may not have been FCC certified, but the principles of speed detecting RADAR are well established. If it is proven the devices were inaccurate, fine, but they're still designed to only generate a ticket if the speed is 12 mph or more over the limit, if I'm not mistaken.
A slight variation still means the tickets were valid, and the technology can't really be challenged. Sure, back in the 1980s, a lot of goofballs tried. But challenging the technology now is a no-brainer.
I think that she will end up being a producer and a record label owner, albeit one that has embraced talent and new technology, and I think that she will become the prototype of the new music entrepreneur. You can't control the distribution of little pieces of information, but you can control when and where you appear live, and you can even get a piece of the box office.