Two of the three B’s.
You turn me on, you’re a radio.
Counterpoint works best when the listener can separate the voices, so why not use real voices?
Bach, simple and unadorned.
I'm one of those wacky people that thinks that much of all but the worst police behavior is protected by police unions.
Everybody remembers this particular oldie but a goodie:
The unidentified officers and their union, the Santa Ana Police Officers Association, filed a temporary restraining order earlier this month to block the video from being used in an ongoing internal investigation of the officers' conduct during the raid. The police argued their privacy was violated when surveillance cameras recorded them inside Sky High Holistic medical marijuana dispensary after they thought they had disabled all of them.
My own personal problem with unions like this one is *NOT* the whole "collective bargaining" thing. If the union kept itself to merely arguing for more money and more vacation for its officers, that'd be great. Only the nuttiest of libertarian nutbars could argue against a police organization fighting for an additional two days of vacation and an additional two days of sick leave.
It's when the union sues to block video that catches police officers breaking the law because the police had a reasonable expectation of privacy because they thought that they turned off all of the cameras?
At that point, I see the police union not as protecting the police from radical libertarian nutbars, but protecting the police from having to follow the rule of law.
That's *NOT* what unions are for and when police unions start doing that, it turns "the social contract" that we've all signed into something like "anarcho-tyranny".
With that in mind, the conscience exemption is probably a good slim end of the wedge.
Of course, that's if I believed that police who chose it wouldn't face problems from the type of cops who would sue to suppress evidence that shows them breaking the law.
So, when it comes to police, I don't think that this will change anything.