is the legal sentence and very specific words are used. They are:
"You are not obliged to say anything, but anything you say
will be taken down in writing and may be used in evidence against
In England the police use the same warning.
Could you please advise whether my interpretation of 'good for'
and 'good to' is correct? 'Good for' means valid and 'good to' means
Thank you very much.
"good to" = right, proper, expedient, e.g. It is good
to do good!
for" = healthy, beneficial, e.g. Spinach is good for you.
Dear Mr. Yang,
"Police", "staff", etc, are they singular or pural?
"Police" is plural, particularly "the police". "Staff" normally
of the following expressions is grammatically correct:
The 2nd and 3rd children are entitled to …… OR
The 2nd and 3rd child are entitled to …… OR
The 2nd and 3rd child is entitled to ……
if you can clarify the above.
(1) is, correct because you are referring to two children.