Next time you step out your front door, beware! Nowadays, people have no shame recording absolute strangers in public and posting the videos online for social media users to gawk at. From catching Karens in the act and filming unbecoming behavior in parks, stores, and on planes to recording innocent strangers and mocking their appearances and/or medical conditions, nothing -- and no one -- seems to be off limits. Should someone be able to film you in public without your consent and post it online? Some say absolutely; everyone who behaves badly is fair game and sharing their behavior online is about accountability and justice. They don’t care about the repercussions the person may face after their behavior has been exposed. Others believe recording strangers in public is more about getting attention on social media and that even in public, people should have a semblance of privacy. Dr. Phil meets Jasmine, who claims she recorded and posted a video of a confrontation she had with an angry woman at a restaurant to get justice and force accountability. The woman in Jasmine’s video was identified online by a man known as ThatDaneshGuy, who says identifying people in these videos is a way to help people get justice -- but does it do more harm than good? Criminal defense attorney Vikas Bajaj says these videos should not be posted online because they are often out of context. And, Lilly says she found out she was the subject of a cruel video post that someone had secretly filmed of her while sitting on a train in New York City. Lastly, is recording someone in public and posting it online legal? Dr. Phil speaks with attorney Mitra Ahouraian to discuss what rights people have in public.