READ about Piers Morgan's long career in journalism here.
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Amidst continued national debate over gun safety and firearm legislation, on Wednesday evening Piers Morgan invited five Connecticut police chiefs, including Newtown's Michael Kehoe, to join the program live and in person as part of a roundtable discussion.
Addressing the suggestion provided during the previous evening's episode of "Piers Morgan Live," in which filmmaker Michael Moore called for the releasing of crime scene photographs from the massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary school, Kehoue respectfully disagreed:
"Law enforcement's position from day one has been to protect the families. And they have suffered enough. And to release some pictures like that may make them suffer more," explained the man who witnessed that day's devastation first-hand. "I think everybody can understand, as you've aptly put, the slaughter that an AR-15 can do to a 6 or-year-old or 7-year-old. I don't think we don't need pictures to know that. I think in our own minds, we can - we can certainly imagine it. And that should be our driving force."
Meanwhile, on a day which saw Barack Obama visiting Israel for the first since becoming president, James Zogby offered his opinions as to the ways in which the United States could aid in bringing peace to the Middle East:
"What the U.S. has to do, when the president is done with this trip, come back, hopefully earning the confidence of the Israeli people, trying to restore some confidence on the Palestinian side, which is lost right now, and then refashion a Middle East peace initiative that gives some hope to both sides," advised the President of the Arab American Institute. "Right now, Palestinians don't feel hope at all."
And as the technology race grows faster and more intense with the creation of each device, on Wednesday Thorsten Heins joined Morgan with his latest toy.
The CEO of BlackBerry, Heins explained his theory on how his company's bitter rival – the Apple iPhone – has surrendered it's position atop the mobile industry:
"I think they are falling behind in terms of the user interface. You have this in and out paradigm all the time on an iPhone, right? You open an application, you do something, you close, you open, you close, you open, you close. On Blackberry, you flow. You open everything, and it's open for you," detailed the 55-year-old German. "Just with a swipe of your thumb, you go wherever you want. That takes a lot of think points and stress away for you."