Hosted by Hal Humphreys
and Reagan Wynn

S1E7

Attorney Reagan Wynn and private investigator Hal Humphreys talk with Leon Reed, a Fort Worth attorney who walked 200 miles to Austin to speak with Governor Greg Abbott about police reform in Texas. The governor has not yet received him. Leon has been waiting for 16 days.

Follow Reed’s journey and/or donate to his efforts:
Instagram: @walkforreform
Twitter: @817737leon
Facebook: facebook.com/Walk-For-Reform-112820437144559/
email: walkforreform@gmail.com
GoFund Me: https://www.gofundme.com/f/walk-for-reform

Warning: Hal, Reagan, and some of their esteemed guests occasionally use profanity, usually in highly creative ways. This content is not for kids.

S1E6

Attorney Reagan Wynn and private investigator Hal Humphreys hear from “Joe Client,” a former client of Reagan’s who found himself a guest of the Tarrant County jail for a few days, an experience he says made him a better person. In this episode, “Joe” shares what he learned about the criminal justice system, our assumptions about who “criminals” are, and the importance of listening to other people’s experiences. And in this edition of War Stories, Texas defense attorney Sam Bassett tells about the time his septuagenarian law partner almost took down a prosecutor (by force) in the courthouse hallway. Warning: Hal, Reagan, and some of their esteemed guests occasionally use profanity, usually in highly creative ways. This content is not for kids.

S1E5

Attorney Reagan Wynn and private investigator Hal Humphreys talk with retired judge, Jerry Smith, about Covid-19, habeas corpus, civil rights and how to deal with a pandemic in the criminal justice system. Hal goes on a rant about protecting the 4th estate. In this edition of War Stories, Don Gandy tells how he got thrown under the bus in closing by the best or (depending on how you look at it) worst trial partner a lawyer ever had. Warning: Hal, Reagan, and some of their esteemed guests occasionally use profanity, usually in highly creative ways. This content is not for kids.

S1E4

Hal, Reagan, and Judge Elsa Alcala (@TexasElsa) discuss the judicial selection process; Reagan says “Oh, For Fuck’s Sake” and vents his spleen at the horrifically tragic story of Andrea Circle Bear; War Stories returns next episode when Hal & Reagan are less concerned about our impending doom and looking for a laugh.

Warning: Hal, Reagan, and some of their esteemed guests occasionally use profanity, usually in highly creative ways. This content is not for kids.

S1E3

Hal and Reagan have a great discussion with Jason C.N. Smith about legal issues surrounding COVID-19 and Jason suggests measures small business owners can take to weather the coming economic storm; the one and only Dan Cogdell tells a great War Story about representing an interesting client with the legendary Racehorse Haynes; and Matthew S. Hiley says “Oh, For Fuck’s Sake” about the Great Toilet Paper Panic of 2020.

Warning: Hal, Reagan, and some of their esteemed guests occasionally use profanity, usually in highly creative ways. This content is not for kids.

S1E2

Reagan Wynn and Hal Humphreys chat with Pam Colloff, a National Magazine Award-winning journalist who’s spent decades reporting on how wrongful convictions come to pass. The topic: the places criminal justice and media collide — how media coverage can influence juries, the ways media narratives slant before and after a trial, and whether press coverage of flaws in the system can spur reform.

This installment of War Stories comes from Texas Criminal Defense Lawyer’s Association HOF Member Tim Evans who fondly remembers a time when, as a young lawyer, he decided to tangle with an old judge.

Warning: Hal, Reagan, and some of their esteemed guests occasionally use profanity, usually in highly creative ways. This content is not for kids.

S1E1

A lawyer, an investigator, and a jury consultant walk into a bar.

What could possibly go wrong? Much.

In this, the inaugural episode of Profane Irreverent and Snarky, Reagan Wynn and Hal Humphreys spend an hour, or so, chatting with jury consultant, Robert Hirschhorn, about jury diversity, inequities in the justice system, and the importance of accepting your summons to serve on a jury.

For the first ever War Stories, Reagan shares the story the time legendary criminal defense attorney Ward Casey gave arguably the best apology in history.

Warning: Hal, Reagan, and some of their esteemed guests occasionally use profanity, usually in highly creative ways. This content is not for kids.