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We provide a model of custodial interrogations in which the suspect is privately informed about his guilt and the likely strength of incriminating evidence and law enforcers are privately informed about the actual evidence. The evidence is directly informative about the suspect's guilt and may also disprove his eventual lies. We study how communication in the interrogation and the accuracy of prosecution decisions vary with the scope of protection of the suspect's right to silence, the relativedoi:10.1007/springerreference_223932 fatcat:j5bt7pgwubgivdjxme5jq7xe7a