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Interrogation Safeguards

TASA ID: 2483

An article entitled, “WHEN EMPLOYEES CONFESS, SOMETIMES FALSELY” appeared in the business section of the March 9, 2014, edition of The New York Times.  It discussed the interrogation of employees suspected of misconduct, mainly theft, by private persons acting in an employer's behalf, pointing out that confessions, when obtained, are not always true or necessarily accurate.  Rather, they result from what might best be described as questionable interrogation techniques.  The article did not discuss legal action that might be taken by an employee subjected to an interrogation, whose reputation is sullied thereby, against his or her employer.
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