ASH CRJ 306 Week 3 DQ 1 Fifth Amendment Ash .pdf
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CRJ 306 Week 3 DQ 1 Fifth Amendment Ash
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Fifth Amendment. Everyone has heard or seen the “Miranda Rights” on
television and/or in movies. In fact, most people could probably recite
what they are without reading the actual U.S. Supreme Court case or
reviewing a criminal law textbook. However, there are a number of
factors at play that determine when the Miranda rights must be given to
a suspect. Does an officer have to Mirandize you if he walks up on the
street and says, “How are you today?” When do constitutional provisions
How would you explain the Miranda warnings and their significance to a
friend of yours not in the criminal justice field? At a minimum, address
the following questions:
What does the Fifth Amendment of the U.S. Constitution mean when it
states that a person shall not “be compelled in any criminal case to be a
witness against himself”?
When must a police officer read an accused their “Miranda warnings”?
If a police officer violates a defendant’s Fifth Amendment right against
self-incrimination, what happens to the criminal case against that
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