10. The United States and the respondent believe that the Court of Justice retains full power to accept or reject the recommendation to convict one of the parties. The accused understands that, as in the Fed. R. Crim. P. 11 (c) (3) (B), if the court does not impose a sentence in accordance with the recommendation of conviction of one of the parties, it does not have the right to withdraw its admission of guilt. However, these are not good reasons for you to accept a pleading agreement proposed by a prosecutor. There are both pros and cons when entering into an agreement, and you need to understand this so that you can make an informed decision as to whether or not to accept an agreement when it is offered to you. In China, a pilot advocacy project was set up in 2016 by the Standing Committee of the National People`s Congress.
 Lighter sentences will be imposed on defendants who face sentences of less than or less than three years in prison, who voluntarily plead guilty, and who agree with the prosecutor`s proposals.  The extent to which innocent people accept a plea and plead guilty is controversial and has been thoroughly investigated. Much research has focused on the rare real cases where innocence was later proven, such as successful calls for murder and rape based on DNA evidence that tend to be atypical of trials as a whole (by nature only the most serious types of crimes). Other studies have focused on presenting hypothetical situations to subjects and the choice they would make. More recently, some studies have attempted to investigate the real reactions of innocent people in general when confronted with real decisions of Plea Bargain. A study by Dervan and Edkins (2013) attempted to recreate an actual controlled Plea Bargain situation rather than asking for theoretical answers to a theoretical situation – a usual approach in previous research.  It put subjects in a situation where a charge of academic fraud (fraud) could have been laid, some of which were actually guilty (and knew) from the outset, and some were innocent, but apparently faced strong evidence of guilt and no verifiable evidence of innocence. . . .