rights of the accused in law and action.
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rights of the accused in law and action. by Stuart S. Nagel

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Published by Sage Publications in Beverly Hills [Calif.] .
Written in English



  • United States


  • Criminal procedure -- United States -- Addresses, essays, lectures

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementStuart S. Nagel, editor.
SeriesSage criminal justice system annuals,, v. 1
LC ClassificationsKF9625.A75 N3
The Physical Object
Pagination320 p.
Number of Pages320
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5302165M
ISBN 100803901313
LC Control Number72084052

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accordance accused administrative allowed Amendment American appeal application arrest Article authority bail Bill of Rights cause charge circumstances Code Commission committed common concerning conduct considered Constitution conviction counsel crime criminal law Criminal Procedure decision defendant detention duty effect emergency England. 10 Basic Rights of Accused Persons in Criminal Proceedings by Dr. Markus Englerth. 1. Presumption of Innocence. Criminal proceedings which start from a presumption of guilt and put the onus to prove one’s innocence on the accused are inherently unfair. Rights of accused, in law, the rights and privileges of a person accused of a crime, guaranteeing him a fair trial. These rights were initially (generally from the 18th century on) confined primarily to the actual trial itself, but in the second half of the 20th century many countries began to extend them to the periods before and after the trial. On the other hand, if the employer credits the story of the accuser, the employer runs little risk that the accused will be able to sue it. Thus, employers often take no chances. They opt for firing the accused, who has limited rights under federal and state laws to challenge their termination.

The Bill of Rights provides numerous protections for people involved in criminal proceedings, starting with police investigations and continuing through the trial and appeal processes. The Fourth Amendment places important restrictions on police, including the requirement of search people are familiar with the rights commonly known as Miranda rights, such as the right to remain. The presented paper discusses the influence of international human rights law on international criminal law. It tries to give an answer to the question of whether rules protecting the accused in. This chapter explores the phenomenon known as ‘rights pluralism’ in international criminal procedure, as seen in the treatment of the accused in so-called leadership trials. It argues that charges in such trials are more indistinct, easier to prove, and thus harder to refute than those in the trials that do not involve high-ranking accused and, for that matter, those in domestic criminal. The only comprehensive survey of rights of the accused in America history, this readable new text guides the student through the development of these rights and their central relationship to liberty, justice, and social order. Integrating legal, social, and political s: 1.