On June 23, the Supreme Court revoked a person's right to sue without Miranda warning.
Black citizens have legitimate concerns about interacting with law enforcement.
The high court prevents self-incrimination by punishing officers who fail to read Miranda rights.
On Thursday, June 23, the Justices voted to limit their enforcement.
Suspects no longer have the right to remain silent if they are not warned.
If cops fail to read Miranda rights, evidence obtained by them cannot be used.
Miranda warnings still protect constitutional rights, according to the court.
The notice itself, however, does not trigger the right to sue.
Kagan points out that it's pretty common. This effectively strips people of that right to seek a legal remedy.