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News Link • Corruption

Supreme Court Puts Expiration Date on "Miranda Warning."

• LA Times

4 Comments in Response to

Comment by Powell Gammill
Entered on:

Simple Justice:


Comment by Dagny Taggart
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This is why you should never talk to the police under any circumstance without an attorney present.  Period.

Comment by Ross Wolf
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Any fresh denial to the government when questioned about committing a crime “even when you did not do it” can “involuntarily waive” your right to assert in your defense—the “Criminal Statute of Limitations” has passed for prosecution. Any fresh denial of guild, even 30 years after a crime was committed may allow Government prosecutors to use old and new evidence, including information discovered during a Civil Asset Forfeiture Proceeding to launch a criminal prosecution. For that reason many innocent property and business owners are reluctant to defend their property and businesses from Government Civil Asset Forfeiture. Re: waiving Criminal Statute of Limitations: see USC18, Sec.1001, James Brogan V. United States. N0.96-1579.

Comment by Powell Gammill
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Perhaps someone should ask the esteemed and honorable SCOTUS' what is the CONstitution's expiration date?  I bet it is a lot shorter than two weeks when it comes to inconveniencing the state, especially with all of those repeat offenders out there.

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