Archive for What Are Miranda Rights

Alex Jones Tv:Miranda Rights & Sotomayor

Alex talks about the Story by Rueters, on the new Supreme Court ruling on your “Miranda Rights”.Alex also talks about Obam’s Supreme Court nominee, who was at one time on the council of LARAZA!
is also against the second amendment, and has already made some very racist comments toward White men! Hold on to your hat, it’s going to be one of those days folks.
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Benched – Miranda Rights Promo [0:30 Oct 28]

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Benched – Miranda Rights Promo
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Our history project on The Miranda Rights.
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miranda rights vs malibu rcw

What are Miranda rights or Miranda warnings?

What are Miranda rights or Miranda warnings?

What are Miranda rights or Miranda warnings? | Whitney S. Boan | Whitney S. Boan, P.A. | Fighting to Protect Your Rights Throughout Central Florida | Obtaining Justice For You | Contact | (407) 413-9569 | | | 390 N. Orange Avenue, Suite 2300, Orlando, FL 32801

Miranda rights or Miranda warnings are what we commonly call your rights under the fifth amendment of the United States Constitution. Miranda references a case decided by the US Supreme Court, that is called Miranda versus Arizona, where the US Supreme Court held that you have the right to have your Miranda warnings given to you before you answer questions where you’re being custodially interrogated by the police. Those rights encompass basically your right to remain silent, your right to have a lawyer, and your right to understand that anything you say can and will be used against you.
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What are “Miranda Rights” and should I invoke them if I’m arrested?

The Miranda Rights are rights that were set forth in a case called Miranda Vs. Arizona by the United States Supreme Court back in the 60’s. It’s been around a long time. The Miranda Rights say that if you are detained by the police before they can question you, once you’re in custody, they have to inform you of your right to remain silent, of your right to have an attorney, of your right to terminate an interview at any time, and of your right to have an attorney appointed to represent you if you cannot afford an attorney.

If they do not inform you of these rights and they question you when you’re in custody, anything you said as the result of that interrogation cannot be used against you; those are the Miranda Rights and it’s very important that once anybody is arrested they be informed of their Miranda Rights. If they’re interrogated without being informed of those rights their, answers cannot be used against them; they were illegally obtained.

Juvenile Justice – Miranda Rights

Juvenile Justice - Miranda Rights

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Right to Remain Silent upon arrest or police questioning- Miranda Rights

Advice on Arrest for a Criminal Violation

1. Tell The Police Officer or Detective that you wish to talk to your Lawyer. Repeat this request to every officer who speaks to you.
2. Identify yourself, if asked. If the incident is related to a motor vehicle, produce your license, registration, and insurance card.
3. Beyond identifying yourself, give no other information. Answer NO other questions. SIGN NOTHING. If you are asked any other questions, reply politely,” I would rather not discuss it”.
4. Call your lawyer at the first opportunity.
NOTE: If you are arrested for Drunk Driving in New Jersey, you must give breath samples before you call your Lawyer.
Remember: Even a fish would not get caught if they kept their mouth closed.
OJ remained silent and is playing golf today.
Call the Kenneth Vercammen Law Office. 800- NJLAWS 7 or visit our website We are in Edison, NJ 732-572-0500

Right to Remain Silent upon arrest or police questioning- Miranda Rights
The Fifth Amendment to the United States Constitution prohibits the use of involuntary statements and confessions at trial. The State bears the burden of proof in a motion to suppress a statement allegedly obtained in violation of the Miranda doctrine. New Jersey requires the higher standard of beyond a reasonable doubt when the court determines if Miranda has not been fully complied with. State v Yough 49 NJ 587, 600-601 (1967), State v Whittington 142 NJ Super. 45, 49-50 (App. Div. 1976), State v Flower 224 NJ Super. 208, 213 (Law Div 1987) aff’d per curiam 224 NJ Super. 90 (App. Div. 1988).

As set forth in NJ Practice , Vol. 32 Criminal Practice and Procedure (West 1998) Section 755, the United States Supreme Court in Rhode Island V Innis, 446 U.S. 291, 100 S.Ct. 1682, 64 L.Ed.2d 297 (1980) held that the term “interrogation” under Miranda refers not only to express questioning but also to any words or actions on the part of the police that the police should know are reasonably likely to elicit an incriminating response from the suspect.
It is “an established principle of our federalist system” that states may afford “individual liberties more expansive than those afforded by the federal constitution.” State v Novembrino 105 NJ 95, 144-145 (1987).

2053 Woodbridge Avenue, Edison NJ 08817

U.S. History Explained

Criminal Lawyer Raleigh: Miranda Rights and Interrogation

Explanation of how Miranda Rights – your right to remain silent, anything you say can and will be used against you in a court of law, your right to an attorney – may affect your Raleigh criminal case. Call (919) 352-9411.


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The 6th Amendment Explanation

By Justin Park, Daniel Jang, Noel Kim, and Elizabeth Song
In jail? Tired of waiting for almost three years in that gloomy, dark cell for your trial? And what was your crime? Jaywalking?? Chances are, your rights are being violated. According to the 6th amendment, you are given the right to a speedy trial. So wait, convict, brighter days are to come.

The 6th amendment, which is also called the Compulsory Process Clause or the Speedy Trial Clause. was created to protect those who are innocent. It would be unfair if the accused, if innocent, had to sit in jail for six years while waiting for a trial.

The accused also has the right to a public trial. The trial must be available to the public so that it is fair to the accused.

Here are some rules regarding the trial: The trial must be impartial, or unbiased. It would be unfair to the convict if the judge was prejudiced in any way. The trial must also be held in the area that the crime was committed, or it would be unfair. But what if you’re homeless and dirty and held in a rich town? Won’t you be convicted based on your looks? Sorry, but the location is already decided. However, if the convict has been televised locally so much to the point where it is impossible to have an impartial trial (because that is where the convict lives), the location will be moved.

In the trial, the accused has the right to know what they are being accused of and the right to know who accused them. The accused also has the right to ask questions to his accusers. Britain jailed us for no reason, and we are so much better than them!! We want to jail our convicts with dignity and let them know exactly why they are held in prison! :))))

The accused also has the right to summon anyone to their trial that they believe would help their case. The court can force someone to come to trial by using summons or subpoena, in which case the person has no choice but to attend the trial.

The accused also has the right to an attorney. But what if you can’t afford a lawyer? No worries- one will be given to you by the court. A case that made this right famous was the Miranda case.

Who’s Miranda? Ernesto Arturo Miranda was arrested for raping and kidnapping an 18 year old girl. When the police interrogated him, he confessed to the kidnap and the attempted rape. At his trial, the prosecutors used his confession as evidence. Miranda was then convicted of rape and kidnapping and was sentenced to 20 to 30 years of imprisonment. Although this case was appealed to the Arizona Supreme Court, they affirmed the trial court’s decision and emphasized heavily the fact that Miranda did not specifically request an attorney.

So in other words, the Miranda Case now keeps cops from forcing a confession because Miranda was convicted only based on his testimony. The problem arose when the cops did not make sure that Miranda knew his rights to remain silent and have an attorney.

So, convict, what are you waiting for? Bang on your cell and call for justice! Tell them that George Washington ratified this amendment to protect the citizens of the United States. Tell them that James Madison wrote this amendment to ensure that America will not act like Britain. Tell them that since you were arrested and jailed without due process, you have the right to contest it. Because after all, all convicts are human too 😉

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