The right to remain silent
is so important that the police are required to tell anyone being arrested that they have that right and if they give up the right to remain silent
, anything they say can be used in court.
With the Miranda ruling--a tightly split S-to-4 decision--the Court said for the first time that not only do suspects in police custody have the right to remain silent
under the Fifth Amendment and the right to an attorney under the Sixth Amendment, but also that police had to inform suspects of those rights.
LOS ANGELES -- B ill Cosby has the right to remain silent
-- and that may be his best strategy.
There is a profound irony to the plurality's approach: exercising the right to remain silent
by being silent is not sufficient to invoke that right.
It was not long afterward that the Supreme Court reached the Miranda decision aimed at preventing such miscarriages of justice, guaranteeing the right to remain silent
and to have an attorney present during questioning while in custody.
US officials said an elite interrogation team would question the Massachusetts college student without reading him his Miranda rights, which guarantees the right to remain silent
and the right to an attorney.
If you believe that your actions could give rise to criminal charges, you have the right to remain silent
2) It did so by, among other things, requiring that interrogators inform suspects of the right to remain silent
before conducting a custodial interrogation.
United States regarding the invocation of the Miranda right to counsel, it never had defined whether an invocation of the right to remain silent
must be unambiguous.
Asked if terrorism suspects should be warned of the right to remain silent
, the nominee herself chose to remain silent after observing that the issue was "quite likely to get to the courts.
Butler (18) established that a waiver of the right to remain silent
need not be express, in this case, Thompkins did not waive his right to remain silent.
WASHINGTON: The White House is reviewing a plan that would require the Justice Department and FBI to consult with the intelligence community before deciding whether to inform terrorism suspects arrested in the United States that they have the right to remain silent
and to consult with an attorney, according to the Washington Post.