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When the police are in the process of investigating a crime, they are not required, by law, to disclose any information regarding the specifics to anyone, including those who may be under investigation for the crime. However, police may be more willing to discuss certain portions of the investigation (i.e., what purpose a suspect is be questioned, etc) if a suspect's attorney contacts law enforcement and requests the information.
When it comes to speaking to law enforcement in regard to a crime (or possible crime), generally the most important question to determine is if the individual police want to speak to is a suspect or not (which it appears here that, since there are "accusations," you may be a suspect). This makes the decision of retaining an attorney to represent you even more important.
If the individual is a suspect, it is generally always more prudent to a) speak to the person's attorney first and b) if the individual does choose to speak to law enforcement, make sure that the individual's attorney is present during questioning.
The reason for this is that police generally want to know if a "crime" has occurred. Once they determine that (which is usually done by simply speaking to the "victim"), the police go into evidence collection mode and try to obtain as much evidence against the alleged suspect as possible. The surest and most simple way to do this would be to speak to the suspect directly. This is because whatever a suspect says to law enforcement can be used against the person later on in a criminal proceeding.
Police generally like to ease a suspect's concern by stating they want "their side" or version of the events and that is it. However, once questioning begins and the police know (or already knew) that the suspect is most likely the individual who committed the offense, they then try to obtain said incriminating evidence. This is where an attorney comes in handy. An attorney is experienced in police tactics and know the elements of the offense for which charges are probable (meaning the attorney can interject when police ask a question that could nail the case against the suspect).
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***General information provided here is for educational and informational purposes only and does not constitute legal advice, nor should it be relied upon as such. It is always wise to consult with an attorney licensed in your jurisdiction as they would be in the best position to assist***