Differences Between Interviews and Interrogations
Interviews and interrogations have many characteristics in common, course text, Criminal Investigation, lists several. Planning for interviews and interrogations is critical, and during both, the interviewer/interrogator needs to control surroundings, establish privacy, build rapport, ask probing questions, listen attentively, and document all accounts of the crime. The goal for both interviewers and interrogators is to obtain as much information about an investigation as possible.
While the similarities exist, the differences between interviewing and interrogating are great. In this assignment, you explore these differences and look at transition points between the two—when do interviews become interrogations? Focus on the differences between interviews and interrogations and transitions between the two.Consider when an interview becomes an interrogation and how the interviewer/interrogator proceeds differently based on this transition (1–2 pages):Explain the differences between an interview and an interrogation.Explain when an interview becomes an interrogation and how the interviewer/interrogator would proceed differently based on this transition. Be specific and use examples to illustrate your explanation.
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