Listen: Facetime, New Jersey And Heiberg discussed on Steve Trevelise
"I'll see what the problem is. I mean, if the phone is not in your hand and. You're able to concentrate on the road you have to look at the person sometimes people just naturally hit FaceTime. You look in the person's is when you face time their images, the they're the reason I ask this is because a school van driver was taped by a student in the bus FaceTime ING, while they drove should they end up and the and the parent wants the driver to have criminal charges brought against him. They should lose their job criminal charges. According to Heiberg white in may and law firm. New Jersey cell phone, and texting laws are considered primary laws, which means an obvious can pull you over for the offense without having to witness any other violation we got that. But they say that bluetooth speaker phone headset and abstaining from using a cell phone while driving are always to be a smarter safer driver. So it's okay to drive with your cell phone speaker on. But he's not. But should it be okay? To facetime. You know, you're driving down the road. You've got your cellphone holder on the dashboard, you put your cellphone holder in there. You put your cellphone cellphone holder. So you're driving, and you got your speaker. Ryan you able to communicate with the person without the bluetooth if you without have bluetooth in your car. So what is the problem if their face happens to be on there? Do you look at your cell phone while you drive? Do you look at the person's face while you drive one eight hundred two eight three one zero one point five and often like if you're in the car with someone I give you've taken over, you know, if you're in a cab, how often are they on the phone? How much conversation are you witnessing and this thing with the school bus? You know with the with the taping. Is it okay for student passengers to be taping? The driver is that a violation of the drivers rights. Basically. This person. Michelle urban son used his cell phone, the capture roughly a minute and a half of video from the driver using FaceTime video chat as she was completely and utterly shocked at their son showed her the video when he came home from school. Now, look at the videotape here, and basically drivers got eyes on the road, just going straight. No."