No, Miranda Rights do not have to be read during any arrest. Miranda Rights are required prior to an interrogation but have nothing to do with an arrest.
If you were taken into custody with the intent to be interrogated then yes, the charges could be dropped.
The Miranda decision of the Supreme Court was concerned with police informed the accused of their rights when they are arrested. They are called Miranda Rights.
Miranda Rights may be read at any time prior to interrogation.
Yes, a person still has the same Miranda rights if arrested by federal agents. The reading of the Miranda rights is a national precedent. This means that all law enforcement agencies are required to read them.
This rule is known as the Miranda rule. The warnings are known as Miranda warnings.
There is no requirement to advise arrested persons of their rights. The trigger for advice or rights under Miranda V Arizona is 'custodial interrogation'. A person arrested but not questioned is usually not advised of rights, but a person who is being questioned and is not free to leave, whether or not they are arrested must be advised.
As long as you are advised of your Miranda rights beforequestioning is begun it does not matter. Miranda rights are not about being arrested they are about what your rights are during questioning.
Anytime you are arrested in the US by a legitimate organization, you are required to be 'read' your Miranda Rights.