As the Aerie staff passed out the 2018- 2019 yearbook, Stoneman Douglas students were ecstatic to find two rows of the school’s furry friends, smiling with their tongues out.
A high school senior in Ohio is getting ready to graduate on May 19. But she refuses to forget the many students who weren’t able to as a result of school shootings, and is honoring them with her graduation cap.
A woman who left her teaching job in Florida following the 2018 Parkland shooting and became a bartender in Colorado recently faced a similar tragedy at STEM School Highlands Ranch.
Andrea Harris says that her daughters were named, along with three other students, in a threatening note found in a bathroom at Drexel High School on Monday.
"As a teacher who is also a police officer, why wouldn’t he have one?” says a friend of the educator.
The tragedy reignited the country's ongoing debate about gun laws for many on Twitter after two gunmen opened fire at a suburban Denver STEM school on Tuesday.
The 23-year-old, who remained hospitalized as of Thursday, is planning to walk across the stage to receive her diploma during a graduation ceremony on May 11.
The incident occurred just hours before the Florida House of Representatives debated bill SB-7030, which would authorize districts to arm teachers.
The new legislation would permit teachers to report to school armed — but only after they've passed a psychological test and had at least 144 hours of training at a sheriff's office.
"It’s a very scary and disturbing society we now live in, and it’s heartbreaking," mom Shelley Harrison Reed wrote on Facebook.
Two middle school students were arrested for allegedly cyberstalking and threatening their teacher through an Instagram account called "Southwood School Shooter."
Sabika Sheikh’s parents filed the lawsuit with other family members of students killed in the May shooting.