The subject of whether people who are arrested on suspicion of a crime should be given anonymity is an issue which has been highlighted by the Home Secretary.
Media Lawyer Mark Stephens, who represented wrongly accused former TV presenter John Leslie told Daybreak:
"John Leslie was the subject of a gross miscarriage of justice in the sense that he was wrongly accused from the start and rightly found innocent, but the key thing here we have to look at what is the wider public interest, the wider public interest is justice is served."
The Home Secretary has revealed she backs the right to anonymity for criminal suspects who have been arrested but not charged.
In a letter to the recently formed professional standards body, the College of Policing, Theresa May said she was concerned by reports that some forces have refused to name suspects who have been charged.
But Mrs May said she does believe in protecting the identities of suspects at point of arrest and has asked the College, led by chief executive Alex Marshall, to draw up clearer guidance.
In the letter, the Home Secretary said: "I am concerned that the refusal of some police forces to name suspects who have been charged undermines transparency in the criminal justice system and risks the possibility that witnesses and other victims might not come forward.
"I strongly believe that there should be no right to anonymity at charge apart from in extremely unusual circumstances.
"I believe there should be a right to anonymity at arrest, but I know that there will be circumstance