And then, questions. Sort of. The moderator, Gussener Augustus Jr. from the Mayor's Office of Neighborhoods, tossed the first questions to people who were part of early conversations about the ordinance. The first question turned into a long speech by Tessa Hill-Aston of the Baltimore City NAACP about her personal history coming up in Baltimore City's public schools, how she raised her kids and how she's raising her grandkids. About five minutes in, someone yelled, "What's your question?" and she replied that she didn't have one and didn't need one. She had observations to make, and no one was going to shout her down, especially given how much she and the NAACP have done for the people of Baltimore. She did speak to the concern that the ordinance opens even more doors for police violence against youth of color, noting that perhaps there should be specific police officers assigned to enforce it. Cops shouldn't be pulled off their stopping-murder-and-drug-dealing beats to pick up kids, right? This was clearly her own idea, as Batts clarified that all cops will be trained to enforce the curfew.