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Shooter silent in court

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Nikolas Cruz parkland florida shooting

The former student charged with killing 17 people at a Florida high school last month remained silent in court Wednesday and had a not guilty plea entered on his behalf as police released more recordings that captured the terror of the Valentine's Day slayings. The event is free and open to the public.

With nor'easter snowflakes falling on their faces, at least 20 high school students from the Berkshire Waldorf High School lay outside on tarps for 17 minutes-one for each of the students and teachers killed a month earlier at a school shooting in Parkland, Florida.

Nelson said it wasn't as much about gun control as it was about keeping students safe.

About $300 was raised by the students in 17 minutes Wednesday.

Officials were asked if they had received any indications of walkouts planned at local schools and, if so, at which locations. It would also help identify signs of potential violence before they occur. Images of students who appear in the footage are pixelated.

Cline responded by email on March 13 to the set of questions. Puckett says Student Voices United wants to create a platform for each student to tell their congressmen what they want to be done with regards to school safety. If approved, the bill would be the first gun-related action by Congress since the February 14 attack at a Florida high school that left 17 dead. The handbook adds that the school board "authorizes the use of this corporal punishment to be administered...by the Superintendent or his/her designated staff members who are required to have a state-issued license".

CNN hosted an event at a packed arena just eight days after the shooting, with Florida Sens. An estimated 2,500 schools and tens of thousands of students took part. It was kind of this insane thing, and then I found Scout, and I reached out to Zach, and I said, 'Maybe we can really put this together.' And so we started to talk to other schools, and other student leaders came to us saying they wanted to do this.

"There's a lot of momentum across the school and a lot of students started feeling really passionate". They chanted during what was meant to be a moment of silence for the 17 victims of the school shooting. The Mountain Press was turned away at the SCHS guard house by assistant principal Pam Ward, who cited student privacy and referred all questions to central office personnel.

"Tragic violence has no place in our schools".

"Live forever in jail or die - I don't care", Jaffe said in an email.

"As student discipline is a private matter between the families and the school, we will not share specifics about this student discipline".

"We shouldn't have to go to school and be anxious about being killed", she said.

Numerous students have confronted state and federal lawmakers, demanding a ban on weapons similar to the gun used to kill their friends and teachers.

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