Miranda Rights

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Written by:

April P


Date added:

March 4, 2014








No of pages / words:

3 / 783


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7385 times


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Supreme Court in Miranda v. Arizona, a defendant's rights consist of the following immediately upon being arrested as a suspect: You have the right to remain silent; if you do say anything, what you say can be used against you in a court of law; you have the right to consult with a lawyer and have that lawyer present during any questioning; if you cannot afford a lawyer, one will be appointed for you if you so desire and if you choose to talk to the police officer, you have the right to stop the interview at any time...
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If a person is not in police custody, however, no Miranda warning is required and anything the person says can be used at trial if the person is later charged with a crime. This exception most often comes up when the police stop someone on the street to question him or her about a recent crime or the person blurts out a confession before the police have an opportunity to deliver the warning...
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