When do the police have to read you your "rights?" We've all heard about the Miranda Rule, but most people don't really understand what it's for, who it protects and when police have to "Mirandize" a suspect. See the articles below to get informed on the Miranda Rule.
Questioning Suspects in Custody: The Miranda Rule
Police must advise you of your 'Miranda rights' before initiating in-custody questioning.
Miranda: The Meaning of Custodial Interrogation
Movies and television shows commonly portray police officers arresting and handcuffing suspects, reading them their
Miranda and Involuntary Confessions
Under the Fifth Amendment, suspects cannot be forced to incriminate themselves. And the Fourteenth Amendment prohibits coercive questioning by police officers.
Police Questioning After the Suspect Claims Miranda
Sometimes police can continue to ask questions after a suspect has invoked the Miranda rights.
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Do officers have to read the Miranda rights before talking to a suspect?
Law enforcement agents must provide the Miranda warning to anyone they have in custody and plan to interr
The police didn’t read me my Miranda rights—does that mean I wasn’t under arrest?
Police officers don’t have to provide the Miranda warning to people they arrest.