The man accused of running over three Phoenix police officers is being held on no bail.
Prosecutors say 44-year-old Marc Payne is a danger to society and should remain behind bars.
New details were revealed about Payne's violent actions against officers and his behavior in court.
Marc Payne is facing nearly a dozen charges including attempted murder.
At his initial court appearance Payne could barely hold himself up and his head down for the majority of the hearing.
Payne walked into jail, shirtless on Tuesday evening.
The next morning he could barely hold himself up as he stood before a judge. Payne looked dazed, weak and sounded out of breath. It appeared it was a struggle for him to stand on his own.
The judge asked him twice to stand up straight.
Police say Payne was under the influence when he allegedly rammed his car into three Phoenix police officers. Toxicology results are still pending.
Prosecutors asked for no bail.
According to court documents, Payne continued to inflict violence on the officers even after he ran them over, physically fighting with officers after the crash.
One officer used a taser on Payne which had no effect.
Surveillance video shows Payne on top of one of the officers, using his fists on him.
Another officer, the one who suffered head injuries in the crash, deployed a taser on Payne a second time. He was finally subdued and taken into custody.
"I've never seen anything like that before and I was a vehicular crimes prosecutor," said Maricopa County Attorney Bill Montgomery.
"This does appear to be one other incident in which someone is focusing on a police officer."
It is now up to the county attorney to formally file charges against Payne, which is expected to happen within the next couple of days.
He could face three counts of attempted first degree murder, five counts of aggravated assault with a deadly weapon, two counts of criminal damage and one count of resisting arrest.
Meanwhile, one officer is still in the hospital for a concussion.
All officers are expected to make a full recovery.