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Warsaw Business Journal - Online Portal - wbj.pl The Civil Service - Information and news about the UK Civil Service British and Irish Legal Information Institute Criminal Justice Act 2003 legislation.gov.uk The National Archives Search Legislation Advanced Search Criminal Justice Act 2003 You are here: Table of ContentsContentExplanatory NotesMore Resources What Version Opening OptionsExpand opening options More Resources View more Print Options Changes to legislation: There are outstanding changes not yet made by the legislation.gov.uk editorial team to Criminal Justice Act 2003. Collapse all - Back to top Options/Help You have chosen to open The Whole Act The Whole Act you have selected contains over 200 provisions and might take some time to download. Would you like to continue? You have chosen to open The Whole Act as a PDF The Whole Act you have selected contains over 200 provisions and might take some time to download. You have chosen to open the Whole Act You have chosen to open the Whole Act without Schedules The Whole Act without Schedules you have selected contains over 200 provisions and might take some time to download. You have chosen to open Schedules only

Home – Government Legal Service Your Rights as a Suspect of a Crime - About Human Rights Author: Liz Lennox - Updated: 6 September 2012| Comment The rights of suspects before, during and after arrest are the subject of endless volumes of case-law, articles and debate. This is due, in part, to tireless campaigning by Human Rights groups but also as a result of accused defendants escaping prosecution because of deemed unfair behaviour on the part of the Police, Prosecutors or their own defence Counsel. The result is a situation where many people, by virtue of sensational media headlines, feel that the law is weighted too heavily in favour of criminals. As already said, the individual nuances of suspects rights are lengthy; far too detailed to go into in one page. Stop and Search This is usually the first step, and the first contact that people will have. To be able to stop and search you the Police have to have a strong, sound reason for doing so, for instance they have a reasonable suspicion to suspect you of committing a crime. Conduct of Interviews Treatment Following Arrest

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