Ok, I watched the whole thing. Yes, everyone really has to watch this.
Just as a hint, with my college background being dominantly law, whenever a cop approaches me to say anything more then "Hi" as a passing pleasantry I have a pretty strict stance on saying the following (and I actually do this a lot depending on the area I am in)
"Do you have any reason to suspect probable suspicion that I am engaged in an act that violates the law? No? Ok, that's great, have a great day officer" and I walk off.
Every cop who I have ever said that to either sits there stupefied or tries to engage in something else quickly to make himself feel better about essentially being legally slapped in the face. From the moment they hear that, they know they can't touch me because I know my rights.
The thing that honestly frustrates me --- and I mean REALLY frustrates me is the knowledge I picked up from 4 years of law classes in college are things I feel like every American *NEEDS* to be taught. It helps empower people to know their rights, helps essentially establish guidelines of ethics and helps really define the history of why our legal system (and political system) is the way it is today.
Honestly, even with a degree in social sciences focused around law, I don't even work a related industry today that's remotely focused directly on my degree, but the knowledge I got from those classes has really built a life time of understanding. Honestly, I got more of a single semester in college in terms of social sciences then I think I learned in all of my high school career taking "history" classes.
My point is, I adamantly believe that our high school classes really need to be teaching these lessons to students before they go into the real world and certainly before college.