Miranda vs. Arizona Research Paper by Ace writers

Miranda vs. Arizona
Looks at the meaning, implication, and implementation of the Miranda laws.
# 47647 | 3,110 words | 9 sources | APA | 2004 | US
Published on Feb 11, 2004 in Law (Constitution) , Law (Historic Trials)

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This paper looks at the intentions of the Warren Court's Miranda ruling, who Miranda rights are designed to protect, and how they are often subjugated in the interests of obtaining a confession or used as a way of obstructing a confession. Minimum enforcement requirements regarding Miranda are explained, the pros and cons of Miranda are discussed, and the question of whether Miranda should apply to the interrogation of terrorists is addressed as well.

From the Paper:

"All the Miranda views read together--the different disagreements, as well as the majority opinion--propose that the Court planned to hold, as the lowest minimum, that no testimonial is allowable devoid of proof that the suspect was educated of his right to remain silent. For the reason that Section 3501 authorizes confessions to be introduced devoid of evidence that the suspect was so clued-up, it would, on this interpretation of Miranda's narrow holding, be unconstitutional. (John Malcolm, 1970)."

Cite this Research Paper:

APA Format

Miranda vs. Arizona (2004, February 11) Retrieved October 19, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/research-paper/miranda-vs-arizona-47647/

MLA Format

"Miranda vs. Arizona" 11 February 2004. Web. 19 October. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/research-paper/miranda-vs-arizona-47647/>