Published on:

Miranda rights may have been violated in terrorism case, says New York Criminal Lawyer


During the recent terrorist scare in New York, U.S Department of Justice agents interrogated the suspected terrorist before reading him his Miranda rights. According to a New York Criminal Lawyer, there is an exception to the rule regarding Miranda rights that says government agents may interrogate a suspect without reading him his rights if there is an issue dealing with public safety. Because of the possibility that people could have been hurt, the agents did not have to read the man his rights.

It appears that agents may have been trained to seek answers before reading Miranda rights because of a case last Christmas where some believe that the reading of rights delayed government officials from getting to answers that could have saved lives, at least according to a New York Criminal Lawyer.

Some Congressmen have used the issue to bring up the idea that terrorists should be treated as military prisoners, in which case they do not enjoy the same rights and freedoms as citizens.

A New York Criminal Lawyer has said that the ability of federal agents saves lives, as they need to be able to save lives, while at the same time following rules that will enable them to later prosecute the suspect. If someone is arrested and questioned with having their Miranda rights read to them, there is a possibility that their charges can be dropped and they be freed, even if the case against them is strong.

A New York Criminal Attorney is the represenatation needed for alleged criminals. An experienced New York Criminal Attorney will ensure that your rights have been protected and get you fair trial.

Contact the Office of Stephen Bilkis and Associates, where we can offer you guidance and a completely free consultation when you phone us at 1-800-NY-NY-LAW. We have offices in New York City, including Brooklyn, Queens, Manhattan, Staten Island and The Bronx and in Nassau County, Suffolk County and Westchester County.

Posted in:
Published on:

Comments are closed.

Contact Information