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This book examines the treatment of suspects in interrogation and explores issues surrounding the right to silence. Employing a socio-legal approach, it draws from empirical research in the social sciences including social psychology to understand the problem of obtaining reliable evidence during interrogation.
About the Author
Susan Easton is Reader in Law and Director of the Criminal Justice Research Centre at Brunel Law School, UK. She is also a barrister, editor of the International Journal of Discrimination and the Law and the author of Prisoners' Rights: Principles and Practice.