An ethics of interrogation is sure to start an interesting discussion among philosophers lawyers and scholars of criminal justice survival in this study of the moral issues surrounding interrogation practices skerker debates under what circumstances the state is entitled to know a persons thoughts and how information can be obtained in a morally correct manner. The state sanctioned use of harsh interrogation practices puts individual members of the administration and its apparatuses at risk the principle of uversal jurisdiction could allow for ni certain states to charge american officials involved inharsh interrogations with violations of international or domestic law in their own courts an american official could charged with be domestic war crimes or crimes against. Interrogation ethics can be thought of as a triangular balancing of the interests and rights of three stakeholding groups the community at large including potential victims of crime interrogators and suspects members of a political entity have collective rights to security and justice as well as a collective responsibility to work toward both ends collective rights and responsibilities attach to individuals but only when they are members of groups laypeople can meet this . Moving beyond the narrow focus on torture that has characterized most work on the subject an ethics of interrogation is the first book to fully address this complex issue in this important new examination of a controversial subject michael skerker confronts a host of philosophical and legal issues from the right to privacy and the privilege against compelled self incrimination to prisoner rights and the legal consequences of different modes of interrogation for both domestic criminal and
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