And when they had bound him, they led [him] away, and delivered him to Pontius Pilate the governor.
Note 1 at Mt 27:2: There was no need to bind Jesus. He had submitted to them without any resistance and had forbidden His disciples to fight when He was taken (Joh 18:10-11). Furthermore, if Jesus had wanted to escape, they couldn't have restrained Him no matter how much they bound Him (see note 2 at Mt 26:53).
Note 2 at Mt 27:2: This was the civil trial of Jesus (see note 1 at Mt 26:57). By comparing all of the Gospel writers' accounts, we can arrive at the following order of events in this trial.
First, Pilate questioned Jesus, and Jesus answered Him (see note 5 at Joh 18:33). The chief priests and elders then accused Him of many things, but Jesus answered nothing (Mt 27:12-14 and Mr 15:3-5). Through the Jews' accusations, Pilate learned that Jesus was under Herod's jurisdiction, and he sent Him to Herod (Lu 23:5-7). Herod sent Jesus back to Pilate, having found Him innocent (Lu 23:14-15). Pilate then tried to sway the Jews to his verdict by offering them a choice between releasing Barabbas or Jesus (Mt 27:15-22, Mr 15:6-14, Lu 23:16-19, and Joh 18:39-40).
When Pilate's offer failed, he then beat Jesus and mocked Him, hoping to appease the Jews (Joh 19:1-5). The Jews continued to demand Jesus' death and mentioned that Jesus claimed to be the Son of God (Joh 19:7). Pilate again interrogated Jesus, but this time, Jesus gave no answer (Joh 19:8-9). Pilate tried to intimidate Jesus, but Jesus' answer convinced Pilate to let Jesus go (Joh 19:10-12). When the Jews threatened Pilate with charges of treason if he didn't crucify Jesus (Joh 19:12), he finally conceded and condemned Jesus to death (Mt 27:26, Mr 15:15, Lu 23:24, and Joh 19:16).