Elementary school shooters are a constant threat, and we’ve been dealing with it for decades.
We’re also dealing with the consequences of their actions on children.
We know how dangerous it is to let them have guns, but we also know how hard it is for them to control their behavior, and to make the decision to pull the trigger.
That’s why, for years, the first thing that came to my mind when I heard about the fatal shooting at the Magnums Elementary School in Orlando was the possibility of someone pulling a trigger in an elementary school.
The gunman was apparently a former student who had returned to the school for a new year to finish his coursework.
I was shocked by the news.
What if the shooter had been a former teacher?
What if there had been no teachers at the school?
Would we have stopped it?
I was so concerned that the shooting had happened because I thought it would affect the school and its children.
I knew that if I spoke up, the situation would be resolved.
I tried to get a call from the school.
They didn’t pick up.
I didn’t want to go to the press.
It was the only option.
But I didn, so I called the FBI.
That same day, I received a call.
A person from the FBI came to me, and they were able to tell me the gunman was a former high school principal, and that they had interviewed the shooter in relation to the shooting.
After the shooting, the principal was interviewed by the FBI and said that the shooter was a high school student who has been suspended.
The principal said that they were not aware that there was a teacher in the school at the time of the shooting and that he was unaware that there had even been a shooting.
He told me that the gunman had been expelled from the high school in the last few years, and had not been enrolled at the Magnet School for Boys.
I called a former Magnet School teacher who told me there was no one in the Magnet school at that time.
She told me the shooter never attended the school, that he had been dropped off somewhere else.
I asked her if she knew who else might have attended the Magnet Boys School that day, and she said that I was wrong.
I had not contacted her to let her know about this incident.
I did, however, ask her about the school’s policies regarding violence.
The Magnet School had an active violence policy that required any teacher who was involved in an incident to be fired.
The school had a mandatory five-year suspension policy, and the school was required to have a gun lock on its doors, with a gun-resistant perimeter.
The shooter was not allowed to leave the school during that period, and he had no access to guns, which are a violation of the school policy.
She said that there were no reports of violence in the schools during that time, and in fact, there were reports of no violence in those years.
I contacted the school district to learn more.
The district told me they were aware of the incident and that the school had no record of the shooter having a firearm in the elementary school, and were unaware of any teacher being suspended.
They also said that because of the high level of security in the magnet school, the school didn’t have the equipment necessary to contain the situation.
The former Magnet school teacher said that while there was an active security perimeter around the school that was posted and was in place at the beginning of the year, that there wasn’t a specific time for when it was posted, so the shooter could have easily been able to walk into the school without being detected.
I told the school to keep an eye on the situation and to send a team to the Magnet schools to look for any signs of violence.
When I spoke with the school in May, the district told my team that the current lockdown was lifted and that there would be no more shootings in the secondary schools.
We were told that we would have to re-evaluate how we approach security in our classrooms and to take a closer look at the high-school lockdown policy.
I sent an email to the principal and the Magnet High School, the former Magnet students’ group.
I said, I want to know if the school is prepared to handle a mass shooting like this.
I also wanted to know about the lockdown policies and how long it will take to implement them.
The following day, the FBI contacted me.
They wanted to talk to me directly and were willing to speak to me.
I thought that this was a good time to come forward because of all the attention the incident had garnered and the national spotlight it has received.
The FBI agents also said they were willing for me to come on camera.
We discussed how to get my voice heard, and why it was important to come out to the public.
I felt comfortable in speaking with the FBI, and wanted to do so as quickly as possible.
I wanted to let people know that I wasn