I have recently discovered the podcast series called, “Make No Law: The First Amendment Podcast” spoken by Join Ken White and produced by the Legal Talk Network. I have gotten hooked on the series when I was gathering more research on my first Amendment rights.
This ongoing series talks a lot about average American people and the Supreme Court Cases that coincide with the true events. I really got hooked on the podcast because of how well structured and informative it is. I found that I could relate a lot of the podcast to everyday life as well.
One thing I found similar between most of the recordings are how the Judiciary system is a disoriented work in progress. As we all know the law has many cracks, obstacles and loop holes that people dramatically suffer from or unfairly over achieve.
I will point out there are many workers under the system putting in the most effort to make the law as fair as possible. However, there are also people who use their power for predominately gain. Although the law works in favor of some people and not others, the law is consistently changing in effort to better itself.
Many Americans speak openly about their morals, their love for the country and the freedom to speak openly. Yet, many people fail to realize the flaws of this impactful political government. There are plenty of unjust cases in reference to the first amendment alone, imagine all the bills, statues and laws combined in reference to tragedy among the average American.
One huge podcast that blew up was years ago was Jason Flom’s podcast called “Wrongful Conviction.” Mr. Flom has kept up with his successful publicly aired interviews since 2016. This podcast in substantially prone to bringing up violence and foul language. It can also be too descriptive at times, so viewers should use discretion.
What is different between the two podcasts is that the “Make No Law” podcast looks at just the First Amendment cases that were taken to a high level of court while “Wrongly Convicted” looks at people who didn’t have a chance against the system at all in the first place.
Each podcast has different things to offer, but both pack a ton of information and history. If you are interested in learning how power and money rule the American judiciary system, I highly recommend the two podcasts below: