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Why you don't want to accept the plea bargain in your criminal case. Pleading guilty is the highest form of self-incrimination in America. You are telling the judge and the legal system that you did it, that you're guilty, and that you are accepting full responsibility for your criminal actions.
A no contest plea prevents the court from eliciting a defendant's admission of guilt, but the result of the defendant's plea not to contest the charges against him or her is the same as if the defendant had admitted guilt.
In exchange for pleading guilty, the criminal defendant may receive a lighter sentence or have charges reduced. Additionally, pleading guilty avoids the uncertainty of a trial. Juries can be unpredictable. Prosecutors may uncover additional evidence that can make it more likely for a jury to convict the defendant.
If you plead "not guilty" at the arraignment, the judge will set a date for trial approximately four weeks from the day of arraignment. Pleading not guilty at the arraignment leaves all your options open until you have more time to decide what you want to do.
Once you are arraigned on your charges, you are entitled to a speedy trial. The state has to bring you to trial with 120 days if you are accused of a felony and 30 days if you are accused of a misdemeanor and are still being held in custody.
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People also ask

A \u201cnot guilty\u201d verdict in court simply means that the jury could not convict based on the evidence before them because the evidence the prosecution presented did not convince them beyond a reasonable doubt of your guilt. Just the same, a \u201cnot guilty\u201d verdict is not the same as being declared \u201cinnocent.\u201d
A defendant can make a not guilty plea which means the defendant denies committing the accused crime or one of the facets of the crime. By pleading not guilty, the defendant will actually go to trial and force the prosecution to prove beyond a reasonable doubt every part of the offense.
If you plead not guilty, the judge asks if you want a court trial or a jury trial. In a court trial, the judge hears the evidence and decides if you are guilty. In a jury trial, six members of the community serve as the jury, and they hear the evidence and decides if you are guilty.
A defendant usually enters a plea of no contest when he or she is not guilty OR is guilty but does not want to admit guilt; in either case the defendant does not want to go to trial, which makes the plea a no contest plea. For the most part, a no contest plea has the same legal effect as a guilty plea.
Essentially, a plea of no contest means that you neither admit to nor deny committing the alleged crime. While it is not an admission of guilt, there are ramifications for pleading no contest. In fact, in Michigan a no contest plea has exactly the same effect as a guilty plea would.

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