If the grand jury procedures are secret so as not to embarrass a person, >possibly innocent, who is being investigated, how does that work when >everyone knows who is being investigated, and it drags on for most of a
year? It seems like "secrecy" either doesn't exist or does no good.
There must be some cases where little evidence is ever brought forth,
and no convincing evidence, and in those cases, it seems like it would
be better for an innocent person if everyone knew what the grand jury
knows. If the public doesn't know, they may still think he's guilty as
sin but clever enough to hide the proof of what he's done. Has any >investigated person ever tried to make grand jury proceedings public,
when he thought the facts would make him look better than the public's >imagination would?
|Location:||Huddersfield, West Yorkshire, UK|
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