An interesting article appeared in ArsTechnica titled Here’s What a “Digital Miranda Warning” Might Look Like, in which the authors raise a question of whether the Miranda warning as we know it is effective (or as effective as it could be) in nowadays age.
He asks whether the 1966 warning should be modified to include warning against self-incrimination via digital technologies, such as a mobile phone, in light of the 2014 decision in Riley v. California (we wrote about it here, here, and here) and the ever increasing ubiquitous technology in our world. What do you think?
- Cyrus Farivar, Here’s What a “Digital Miranda Warning” Might Look Like, ArsTechnica.com (Dec. 29, 2016).
- Riley v. California, 134 S. Ct. 2473, 189 L. Ed. 2d 430 (2014).
- Riley v. California, LII Supreme Court Bulletin.
- Riley v. California, OYEZ Project.
- Miranda v. Arizona, 384 U.S. 436 (1966) (Oyez Project).