Dallas Improper Photography Attorney

If you’ve been arrested for improper photography, you could be facing serious jail time.  Under Texas law, you can be charged with improper photography if you photograph, or otherwise visually record, someone without their consent, with the intent to sexually satisfy any person.

Earlier this week, you may have read this story about Wendee Long, a Ft. Worth middle school principal, who is accused of having her daughter hide a camera in the daughter’s locker room in order to record her coach being verbally abusive toward members of the daughter’s volleyball team.  In reading the story, I’m very much inclined to agree with Ms. Long’s attorney, who doesn’t believe that a crime had been committed.  Even if the allegation is true, Ms. Long’s intent in hiding the camera was not to gratify anyone’s sexual desire.  Hence, under these facts, I don’t see how she could possibly be found guilty at trial of improper photography (of course, I’m assuming the article correctly recites the allegation).