“Xpress witih Dr. X” on KAMU-FM in College Station, TX: I make a 35 minute ‘guest appearance’, April 25, 2017

Last Tuesday (April 25, 2017) at about 8 PM CT, I was driving up to Bryan-College Station for some business and happened to hear the beginning of the show “Xpress with Dr. X, M.D” Radio show` on KAMU-FM, a service of Texas A&M University. I’m not often moved to call in to radio shows, but he started with stories about some email problems he recently had and then got into Trump, so you know I had to call. They picked up my line as I was around the corner from my destination, so I had to stop. I’m usually the radio host these days, so calling in is a different kind of fun for me.

The pick up my call at the 20:40 mark, but you might want to start about 5-10 minutes before that so you can hear his email story and get some context.

Apr 25, 2017 Xpress with Dr. X, M.D. 303nd Program – Ethics of using social media to publicly attach people and financial implications of doing so. The ethics of Medical Errors are the number 3 cause of U.S. deaths, Ethics of marrying an Amnesiac.

Listen   /   Stream

 

My “interview” begins at 20:40

“Police falsely told a man he couldn’t film them. ‘I’m an attorney,’ he said. ‘I know what the law is.’” By Peter Holley March 10, 2017 [WASHINGTON POST]

Know your rights when recording police actions. – Mike

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Police falsely told a man he couldn’t film them. ‘I’m an attorney,’ he said. ‘I know what the law is.’ (with VIDEOS),

By Peter Holley [WASHINGTON POST] March 10, 2017 at 7:35 AM

One of the first things Jesse Bright did after being pulled over by police on a recent Sunday afternoon was turn on his phone and begin filming.

Bright was driving for Uber to make some extra cash, but he works full-time as criminal defense attorney in North Carolina. As a lawyer, he said, he believes strongly that when people record their interactions with police, it helps reduce confusion if their cases end up in court.

As he aimed his phone in the direction of officers and recorded, Bright was surprised to hear Wilmington police Sgt. Kenneth Becker tell him that there was a new state law that prohibited him from recording police.

[See rest of story with important videos here.]