United States Constitution

Parolee Subject to Custodial Interrogation on New Crimes Entitled to Miranda Warnings

Parole agents violated a parolee’s Fifth Amendment rights by interrogating him about new crimes while he was in custody, the Pennsylvania Supreme Court held in Com. v. Cooley, III.

By | 2017-05-19T22:51:28+00:00 July 6th, 2015|Categories: Constitutional Law, Criminal Law|Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , |Comments Off on Parolee Subject to Custodial Interrogation on New Crimes Entitled to Miranda Warnings

Invocation of Miranda-based Right to Counsel Must Occur in Close Temporal Proximity to Custodial Interrogation

An arrestee’s anticipatory invocation of his Fifth Amendment right to counsel did not require suppression of statements he made during a subsequent uncounseled interrogation, the Pennsylvania Supreme Court ruled in Commonwealth v. Bland

By | 2017-05-19T22:51:28+00:00 June 12th, 2015|Categories: Constitutional Law, Criminal Law|Tags: , , , , , , , , |Comments Off on Invocation of Miranda-based Right to Counsel Must Occur in Close Temporal Proximity to Custodial Interrogation