Bryan talks about the implications of a missile attack on a Saudi oil field, possibly by Iran. What happens next and does the US need to be involved? Closer to home, it's fair to say Ravens quarterback Lamar Jackson has arrived. Bryan says it's time for Ravens fans to embrace optimism.
Are Joe Biden's verbal gaffes a liability? Julián Castro sure seemed to think so during Thursday's debate. Also, the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office rejected LeBron James' application to trademark "Taco Tuesday." Bryan muses on why other food items don't have days and whether they can be trademarked.
The big-ticket spending proposed by the Kirwan Commission is at odds with Gov. Larry Hogan's budgeting philosophy. Where will the billions needed come from and what role would county coffers have to play? And what is the governor's political calculus? Later, Bryan sticks to schools with reports of crowded Baltimore County school buses.
Bryan recalls the selfless heroism shown by police, firefighters and everyday people on Sept. 11, 2001, and remembers the hundreds killed in the attacks, and the first responders who have died from illnesses related to the attack. Also, he talks about the letter from Gov. Larry Hogan to Baltimore leadership that criticized the city's crime plan and said a controversial surveillance plane should be back in the air.
Bryan Nehman hails the good work done by the security company that spotted a suspicious van in downtown Baltimore on Monday and bemoans the apparently closed lines of communications between private security and police. Also, Bryan says it's high time for Baltimore City to stop testing most public employees for marijuana.
President Donald Trump called off a planned meeting at Camp David with the Taliban. How did this meeting, which would have happened a few days before the anniversary of the Sept. 11 attacks, even get penciled in to start with? Also, how much can we draw from the Ravens' historic success in Miami?
Bryan Nehman says Baltimore County officials and other political leaders shouldn't tiptoe around the immigration status of people like the alleged gang members arrested this week in a Towson slaying. Also, Bryan offers his predictions for the Ravens season ahead of the Week 1 game in Miami
Bryan says he's less than optimistic about the dividends to come from a federal strike force formed with 18 local, state and federal agencies. Bryan also offers his reaction to soccer player Kayla Alexander making the Northeast High School football team as a kicker and the coach's confounding decision not to let her participate in kickoffs.
Bryan Nehman talks about gun proposals from Democratic candidates like Beto O'Rourke and Cory Booker, ideas ranging from licensing to mandatory buyback of certain weapons and ideas Bryan says may be a bridge too far. Also, hear about studies finding that Americans have shortened attention spans than they used to and what may be to blame.
As students head back to school, area school officials talk about what they're doing to attract and retain teachers. Bryan talks about why he thinks it's so hard to do. He also bemoans what he sees as theatrics among reporters covering Hurricane Dorian.
Bryan Nehman hears from a guest about ways to put away armed criminals in Baltimore City without needing to compile the evidence and cooperating witnesses for murder. Meanwhile, as Hurricane Dorian bears down on Florida, the state has a tradition of coordination between state and local governors in disaster situations. Will that prove true again?
Bryan talks about the perfect storm of brazen criminals and disputes between rank-and-file police and leadership in Baltimore. After that, Bryan talks about the ubiquity and utility of devices that share where you are and what you're doing.
Bryan Nehman talked about the narrowed possibilities for a new crossing over the Chesapeake Bay and the hurdles confronting each. He also tackles the decrease in kids playing football and what it could mean for the future of the sport.
Bryan Nehman talks about the controversial fatal shooting of an armed robber by an off-duty school police officer and a retired corrections officer. Also, the Farmers' Almanac is calling for a frigid, snowy winter ahead.
In today's briefing, Bryan talks about the Shriners parade that closed Pratt Street through downtown Baltimore during rush hour. Then we hear from Baltimore's own Reid Wiseman, who has spent nearly six months in space in two trips to the International Space Station. He asks Wiseman about the future of space exploration.
In today's briefing, we get a special guest host Yuripzy Morgan. Yuripzy talks about how some of the issues facing Baltimore City and compares the controversial surveillance plane to a stick of dynamite.
In today's briefing, we take a look at the controversial surveillance flights over Baltimore and what future they may or may not have. Plus, a new study says that for coaches, anger is more effective than positivity when it comes to halftime speeches.
In today's Nehman Briefing, I take a look at all this talk about us possibly heading to a recession. Also, there will be a new Anne Arundel High School opening soon and the Crofton area school needs a new name - I got a great idea for one.