TheMiranda warning is actually rights granted in the Constitution.Although popularly known as the Miranda rights or Miranda warning(ordered by the U.S. Supreme Court in Miranda v. Arizona). Your rights consist of the familiar phrases invoked by TV police immediately upon arresting a suspect:
Ifa person is in custody (deprived of his or her freedom of action in anysignificant way), the police must give a Miranda warning if they wantto question the suspect and be able to use the suspect's answers asevidence at trial. If a person hasn't been arrested, the police mayquestion the person and use the answers in court without firstproviding the familiar Miranda warning.
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