Law of Self Defense Podcast: November 8, 2017

This video podcast is mostly a capture of the 30-minute Facebook Live session conducted on November 8, 2017.

Topics covered include: the Sutherland TX First Baptist Church massacre; defense of others, in considerable detail; deadly force and the relevance of exceptional skill in the context of martial arts; reasonableness in the context of a combat veteran; calling 911 in the context of being in a rural area without cell signal; and much more.

You can view this video podcast either on the Law of Self Defense Patreon Channel.

Law of Self Defense Podcast: October 11, 2017

This video podcast is mostly a capture of the 30-minute Facebook Live session conducted on October 11, 2017.

Topics covered include: self-defense insurance not being a “get out of jail free card;” the legal risks of unusual/exotic self-defense tools/weapons; the importance of having a non-deadly force self-defense tool/weapon; the importance of well-rounded self-defense strategy in place including deadly force, non-deadly force, self-defense laws, avoidance techniques, trauma care, etc.

You can view this video podcast either on the Law of Self Defense Patreon Channel.

Law of Self Defense Podcast: October 4, 2017

Topics covered include: The Las Vegas mass shooting this past weekend, the proposal by some in the gun community that the pro-2A crowd decline to comment on the politics of gun control for 72 hours after such an event, the prospective legal issues around intervening with force in an active shooter scenario, the news that USCCA has upgraded their coverage of criminal defense cases to $250,000 in a new “ELITE” level offering, and other miscellaneous topics suggested in the comments.

You can view this video podcast either on the Law of Self Defense Patreon Channel.

Law of Self Defense Podcast: September 20, 2017

Topics covered include: Rossiter v. Alaska, an appellate case in which a murder conviction was overturned because the appeals court determined that neither the defense attorney, the prosecutor, or the trial judge properly understood Alaska self-defense law. Critically important to know those stuff for yourself.

Also, the acquittal of another police officer in a case involving the use of deadly force by the officer against a non-compliant, armed, black suspect.

You can view this video podcast either on the Law of Self Defense Patreon Channel.