Miranda rule

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Related to Miranda rule: Mirandize, Miranda warning, Miranda law
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the rule that police (when interrogating you after an arrest) are obliged to warn you that anything you say may be used as evidence and to read you your constitutional rights (the right to a lawyer and the right to remain silent until advised by a lawyer)

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References in periodicals archive ?
pdf (failing to mention any exceptions to the Miranda rule in its instructions on how to exercise one's Miranda rights), archived at https://perma.
630, 636-37 (2004) (plurality opinion) ("[T]he Miranda rule is a prophylactic employed to protect against violations of the Self-Incrimination Clause.
If, as we believe, the vast majority of juveniles are incapable of making a truly knowing and voluntary waiver, then the Miranda rule cannot function in juvenile cases in the way that it was intended.
at 658 ("In recognizing a narrow exception to the Miranda rule in this case, we acknowledge that to some degree we lessen the desirable clarity of that rule.
Essentially, [section] 3501 was Congress's end run around the Miranda rule.
Since 1984, the Supreme Court has recognized an exception to the Miranda rule when required by ''overriding considerations of public safety.
Confessions or statements may be suppressed because of Miranda rule violations.
14) In the other case, Patane, a different plurality made the bold assertion that police violate neither the Constitution nor the Miranda rule itself when they merely fail to warn.
attorney behavior, the Miranda rule creates the incentive for police to
Some attorneys believe that a decision in favor of Chavez will seriously undermine the Miranda rule, which has been accepted law for many years.
188) This holding was based in part upon the fact that the Court previously had applied the Miranda rule to proceedings in state courts.
The patient filed a motion to suppress the introduction into evidence of all statements made to hospital personnel and law enforcement authorities on the grounds that the statements were made in violation of the Miranda Rule.
The haste is presumably due to the fact that, as of last spring, when the book went to press, the Supreme Court was considering whether Congress had actually done away with the Miranda rule in a previously unnoticed provision of the 1968 Omnibus Crime Control Act.