An interrogation of an officer can be administrative or criminal. The employer can order an officer to answer questions. POBAR requires that if an officer refuses to answer questions on the ground that the answers may be selfincriminating, or if it appears that the officer may be charged with a criminal offense, questioning must be preceded by a Lybarger warning.
Get Help from an Experienced Employment Law Attorney
Have you been discriminated against by a potential or current employer -- as a job applicant or current employee? To best protect your legal rights you should discuss your situation with an employment lawyer. Meet with a local employment for employees attorney sooner rather than later to protect your rights.