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What kind of world are we living in, where we can contemplate teachers needing guns against their students?

Jack's Pearl 2012/12/17 17:36:23
It's a reality of the times.
It's bogus and crazy!
Some other explanation...
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  • Jim in SC 2012/12/17 17:47:07
    Some other explanation...
    Jim in SC
    +6
    I'm not sure which option to pick. It is both bogus and crazy, and a reality of the times. I believe it is clear evidence of the brokenness in our society. This is a brokenness that I don't think can be fixed by legislation.

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  • Greg Saunders 2012/12/26 14:56:58
    Some other explanation...
    Greg Saunders
    Who's we? It's your bed....
  • Jack's ... Greg Sa... 2012/12/26 15:11:36
    Jack's Pearl
    What?
  • Greg Sa... Jack's ... 2012/12/26 15:28:29
    Greg Saunders
    +1
    Guns are rare in the UK and anyone that carries one is guilty of something, it becomes like a badge. Even those who do have them don't want to risk losing it unless they consider it important enough and even then they can't waste ammo as it's as rare too.

    i understand America's paranoia over gun laws but guns aren't as powerful for liberty as they were before. The best weapon for those that want to control is to use yourselves against each other and so far it's working out fine.
  • Jlmpatro 2012/12/18 00:59:37
    Some other explanation...
    Jlmpatro
    +1
    I am a teacher in Portugal and still do not understand why the lady who lived in that situation.
  • JohnT 2012/12/17 23:40:31
    It's bogus and crazy!
    JohnT
    +1
    Should not be. This is not the wild west and time to crack down on the type of weapons that are on the streets. If it is a automatic it should only be allowed for Military and LE.
  • Crische 2012/12/17 22:07:44 (edited)
    It's a reality of the times.
    Crische
    +1
    People are numb to real emotions except angst, insecurity, resentment, ignorance. Our value is now paper at any cost to our soul's well-being. Love is real, people just need to sync back up with the natural world instead of getting lost in our sea of incertainties, mass-media hype, and synthetic goods. We focus on just about everything except the things that grow naturally of the universe. We need to stop accepting our 'weakness' and try to be better across the board in each moment. Just starts with how you conduct yourself/hold your body up and move. We should uplift each other and help everyone toward that inevitable finish line, but instead drag through our lives from one stressful situation to the next and pull each other down to keep our own heads barely afloat. Money does not fuel the spirit. For God's sake enjoy yourself (laugh in the face of hate/the devil) and use your talents to rise above the chaos and bring some new love to your environment. Your world is a keg of love ready to be tapped. Align yourself, stand up straight, find your balance and open up to embrace all the things the world is giving you. Focus the pressures on all sides to your own desires and leave the world with more energy than when you got here.
  • rand 2012/12/17 21:12:15
    It's bogus and crazy!
    rand
    +2
    Joe Scarborough: Newtown Shooting Made 'Ideologies Of My Past' On Guns Irrelevant 12/17/2012
    Joe Scarborough said on Monday that the massacre in Newtown had forced him to rethink his "long-held" belief about gun rights.

    In a lengthy monologue, Scarborough talked about how shaken up he had been by the killing of 20 children at Sandy Hook Elementary School on Friday. He noted that his children's ages averaged that of some of the murdered victims.

    "From this day forward, nothing can ever be the same again," he said. "... Let this be our true landmark ... politicians can no longer be allowed to defend the status quo."

    He said that he was a "conservative Republican" who had been solidly aligned with the NRA during his time in Congress, and had previously held libertarian views on the Second Amendment. But he added that Friday "changed everything":

    "I knew that day that the ideologies of my past career were no longer relevant to the future that I want, that I demand for my children.
    Friday changed everything. It must change everything. We all must begin anew and demand that Washington's old way of doing business
    is no longer acceptable. Entertainment moguls don't have an absolute right to glorify murder while spreading mayhem in young minds across America.
    And our Bill of R...



    Joe Scarborough: Newtown Shooting Made 'Ideologies Of My Past' On Guns Irrelevant 12/17/2012
    Joe Scarborough said on Monday that the massacre in Newtown had forced him to rethink his "long-held" belief about gun rights.

    In a lengthy monologue, Scarborough talked about how shaken up he had been by the killing of 20 children at Sandy Hook Elementary School on Friday. He noted that his children's ages averaged that of some of the murdered victims.

    "From this day forward, nothing can ever be the same again," he said. "... Let this be our true landmark ... politicians can no longer be allowed to defend the status quo."

    He said that he was a "conservative Republican" who had been solidly aligned with the NRA during his time in Congress, and had previously held libertarian views on the Second Amendment. But he added that Friday "changed everything":

    "I knew that day that the ideologies of my past career were no longer relevant to the future that I want, that I demand for my children.
    Friday changed everything. It must change everything. We all must begin anew and demand that Washington's old way of doing business
    is no longer acceptable. Entertainment moguls don't have an absolute right to glorify murder while spreading mayhem in young minds across America.
    And our Bill of Rights does not guarantee gun manufacturers the absolute right to sell military-style, high-caliber,
    semi-automatic combat assault rifles with high-capacity magazines to whoever the hell they want.
    It is time for Congress to put children before deadly dogmas. It's time for politicians to start focusing more on protecting our schoolyards than putting together their next fundraiser.

    It's time for Washington to stop trying to win endless wars overseas when we're losing the war at home ... For the sake of my four children and yours, I choose life and I choose change."
    (more)
  • ALofRI rand 2012/12/18 00:41:47
    ALofRI
    +2
    I only rarely agree with Joe Scarboro, but BRAVO! I am one who has always owned guns, does NOT want to see them taken away, but show me one who NEEDS an assault weapon, or a 30 round magazine for his Glock, and I'll show you someone who has the wrong attitude to own a gun of ANY kind! And as far as "protecting oneself from the American Government!" Go find another country you trust MORE! (If you can!)
  • rand ALofRI 2012/12/18 01:12:18
    rand
    +2
    I'd offer a hundred raves if I could. Well said and well reasoned.
  • ALofRI rand 2012/12/18 02:37:48
    ALofRI
    +2
    Why, thank you sir.
  • rand ALofRI 2012/12/18 19:17:52
    rand
    +1
    More info for dissemination should you wish:
    Christian Science Monitor Sandy Hook school massacre: NRA's automatic gun 'rights' are a fabrication of modern times
    In the wake of the Sandy Hook Elementary School massacre in Newtown, Conn., let's try a grade-school exercise. True or false? For most of US history, Americans had broad gun rights. That's false. Until recently, individual gun rights were severely restricted – with NRA support.

    Op-ed contributor Jonathan Zimmerman says 'the entire concept of “gun rights” – that is, of citizens’ unbridled freedom to buy and own firearms – is largely a creation of our own times.'
    By Jonathan Zimmerman December 18, 2012

    Remember that elementary-school exercise, “Opinion or True/False”? The point was to differentiate claims that were debatable from those that weren’t.

    So in the wake of the Sandy Hook Elementary school massacre in Newtown, Conn., let’s try a little example. How would you classify these statements?

    1. Americans should have unlimited freedom to purchase and own firearms.

    2. For most of our history, Americans had unlimited freedom to purchase and own firearms.

    Statement No. 1 is a matter of opinion, of course, on which Americans differ sharply. Although 44 states have passed a law since 1980 giving citizens the right to carr...

























    More info for dissemination should you wish:
    Christian Science Monitor Sandy Hook school massacre: NRA's automatic gun 'rights' are a fabrication of modern times
    In the wake of the Sandy Hook Elementary School massacre in Newtown, Conn., let's try a grade-school exercise. True or false? For most of US history, Americans had broad gun rights. That's false. Until recently, individual gun rights were severely restricted – with NRA support.

    Op-ed contributor Jonathan Zimmerman says 'the entire concept of “gun rights” – that is, of citizens’ unbridled freedom to buy and own firearms – is largely a creation of our own times.'
    By Jonathan Zimmerman December 18, 2012

    Remember that elementary-school exercise, “Opinion or True/False”? The point was to differentiate claims that were debatable from those that weren’t.

    So in the wake of the Sandy Hook Elementary school massacre in Newtown, Conn., let’s try a little example. How would you classify these statements?

    1. Americans should have unlimited freedom to purchase and own firearms.

    2. For most of our history, Americans had unlimited freedom to purchase and own firearms.

    Statement No. 1 is a matter of opinion, of course, on which Americans differ sharply. Although 44 states have passed a law since 1980 giving citizens the right to carry concealed weapons outside of their homes, a 2004 Gallup poll, for example, showed that 44 percent of Americans believed that only law enforcement officials should have such a right. Another 26 percent said that “only those who have a clear need for a weapon” (such as people who transport large amounts of cash) should be able to carry one, and another 27 percent said “any private citizen” should be allowed to do so.

    But Statement No. 2 is clearly a “fact question,” as we used to say, not an opinion one. Either Americans possessed broad gun rights for most of our history, or they didn’t. True or false?

    It’s false. Indeed, the truth is precisely the opposite: Until the very recent past, individual gun rights were severely restricted. Believe it or not, the entire concept of “gun rights” – that is, of citizens’ unbridled freedom to buy and own firearms – is largely a creation of our own times.

    Yes, the Second Amendment to the Constitution guarantees the “right to bear arms.” But if that means individual citizens – as opposed to state militias – can carry firearms anywhere they want, someone forgot to tell our 19th-century forebears. As law professor Adam Winkler has found, 10 states passed laws in the 1800s barring the possession of concealed weapons.

    One of them was Texas, the lodestar of the gun-rights movement today. But as the Lone Star governor said in 1893, “the mission of the concealed weapon is murder. To check it is the duty of every self-respecting, law abiding man.”

    Founded in 1871 as a hunting organization, the National Rifle Association supported waiting periods for handgun buyers and a wide array of other state restrictions. It also backed the first major federal gun regulation, the 1934 National Firearms Act, which was upheld by the Supreme Court in a unanimous decision five years later.

    As US Solicitor General Robert Jackson told the Court, the Second Amendment did not protect the right of individuals to possess guns for “private purposes.” Instead, it was “restricted to the keeping and bearing of arms by the people collectively for their common defense and security,” wrote Jackson, who would join the Court himself in 1941.

    Only in the 1970s would the NRA and conservatives start to argue that the Second Amendment guaranteed individual gun possession. Piggybacking cleverly on the minority and women’s rights revolutions, the NRA claimed that gun owners, too, were endowed with “rights” that were protected by the Constitution.

    The group also created a giant lobbying and publicity apparatus to spread this new doctrine. Reflecting on the NRA's politicking, Chief Justice Warren Burger said that the Second Amendment “has been the subject of one of the greatest pieces of fraud – I repeat the word ‘fraud’ – on the American public by special interest groups that I have ever seen in my lifetime.”

    But Burger had retired by the time he made that statement, and the NRA was on the rise. Today, millions of Americans take it for granted that the Constitution protects individual gun rights. So do their legislatures and courts, which have discovered a meaning in the Second Amendment that earlier generations never imagined.

    That’s doesn’t mean they’re wrong, necessarily, or that prior interpretations were right. Our past is replete with legal doctrines that have shifted with the times, in ways that we justly celebrate. For nearly two centuries, most notoriously, courts upheld the enslavement, segregation, and disenfranchisement of African-Americans.

    But no honest person could possibly maintain that blacks possessed equal rights throughout these years. And that’s exactly the kind of thing we hear routinely about gun rights from the NRA and others who want you to believe that these “freedoms” were deeply inscribed in American life before the big, bad liberal state took them away.

    Americans can debate whether they should be able to own guns, and under what conditions. They can even argue that the country would be better off with more guns, rather than fewer.

    But one cannot say that our foreparents intended to give everyone the right to own a gun and carry it wherever they wished. That’s a fraud, to borrow Justice Burger’s phrase. I repeat the word: fraud. Saying it over and over again won’t make it true.
    (more)
  • lolo 2012/12/17 21:06:53
    Some other explanation...
    lolo
    +1
    More and more we are moving towards a Godless world. We have to turn this around before it's too late.
  • Sodahead Founders are Fascists 2012/12/17 21:03:10
    It's bogus and crazy!
    Sodahead Founders are Fascists
    +1
    an american world.
  • Metaldane 2012/12/17 20:55:47
    Some other explanation...
    Metaldane
    +1
    People killing people nothing new hell it used to be worse. In today's world people die in the hundreds in developed countries due to violence but not so long ago the most of the world was like Africa is today.
  • dru dixon 2012/12/17 20:18:59
    It's bogus and crazy!
    dru dixon
    +1
    I don't know this country any more!
  • sneekyfoot 2012/12/17 20:16:22
    Some other explanation...
    sneekyfoot
    +1
    Its basically the same except the news media is ready to make a huge production of things that have been going on all along.
  • Yuna Rahl 2012/12/17 19:57:40
  • DuncanONeil 2012/12/17 19:29:38
    Some other explanation...
    DuncanONeil
    +2
    It's not AGAINST their students! Where would you get an idea like this.

    The Government has made it clear to the off trolley types where to go to find victims. What with all these gun free zones!
  • ALofRI DuncanO... 2012/12/18 00:46:12
    ALofRI
    +1
    The killers HOME was not a "gun free zone"! He killed his own MOTHER with HER gun! SHE had PLENTY to defend herself with! Think MORE guns in the neighborhood would have prevented it?? Where would YOU get an idea like THAT??
  • DuncanO... ALofRI 2012/12/19 01:08:40
    DuncanONeil
    +1
    Really!? How does one defend themselves when they are asleep?
    Plus the massacre did not occur in his home or neighborhood. It occurred in a school, which are routinely deemed to be "gun free zones", often labeled as such by signs on the outside of the building.
  • Robbb 2012/12/17 19:25:48
    Some other explanation...
    Robbb
    +1
    A world where weaponry is still considered the answer to its problems. A world where many men feel that the possession of a gum makes them more of a man.
  • Lee 2012/12/17 19:21:14
    Some other explanation...
    Lee
    +1
    I think it's both the (sad) reality of the times and it's bogus and crazy. This world we're living in..I hate it. No one matters to anyone anymore, and people are just too disturbing and sick. From the madman that did took all those precious lives, to the people who are more worried about the presidents reaction. Priorities seem to be misplaced.
  • mich52 2012/12/17 19:09:44
  • kmay 2012/12/17 19:04:04
    Some other explanation...
    kmay
    +3
    Evil in the world.

    Signs should be posted around the school that read:
    “The teachers and administrators of this school are armed and trained in deadly force. Anybody attempting to enter the school intending to do harm will be shot on sight.”

    Read more @

    http://politicaloutcast.com/2...
  • Profess... kmay 2012/12/17 22:32:30
    Professor Wizard
    +1
    They don't need signs... they just need to eliminate "Gun Free Zones" and then make public the warning that citizens will protect themselves, and especially their children.
  • john 2012/12/17 18:46:37
    It's a reality of the times.
    john
    +1
    Even if they ban guns, people who want guns will find somewhere to get them and if they are mentally sick, there is no way we can be prepared for them going anywhere and randomly kill people, I dont think there is an acceptable answer...
  • Melicious Kiss of PHAET 2012/12/17 18:39:19
    Some other explanation...
    Melicious Kiss of PHAET
    +1
    Sometimes, I almost hope the world will end on Friday. :/ Horrible I know. But I am quickly losing faith in humanity. Of course this place doesn't help. Such hatred to be found, it makes me incredibly sad.
  • YourCompanionCube 2012/12/17 18:34:03
    Some other explanation...
    YourCompanionCube
    +1
    What world, Can we contemplate, Pearl; Where pressured students murder their friends and rivals & Kill themselves and Nobody's there to help them before the case? What kind of world do we live in where *Select* Religions are prohibited? What kind of world do we live in where we Blame the Instrument, not the person?
  • Matt M 2012/12/17 18:13:50 (edited)
    It's bogus and crazy!
    Matt  M
    +1
    Hopefully, this will be the event that finally marginalizes the gun nut fringe.
  • Jesterz 2012/12/17 18:13:28
    Some other explanation...
    Jesterz
    +1
    A sad, sad world...
  • Jack's ... Jesterz 2012/12/17 18:13:54
  • JustBeingAtPeace 2012/12/17 18:10:14
    Some other explanation...
    JustBeingAtPeace
    +1
    All of the above! Times have changed and laws have not changed with them.
  • Dagon 2012/12/17 18:06:43
  • Arel 2012/12/17 18:01:22
    Some other explanation...
    Arel
    +1
    One that has abandoned God. We are reaping what we have sowed. Government has replaced God in that this is where many are placing their faith.
  • Peewee ~PWCM~JLA 2012/12/17 17:50:24
    It's a reality of the times.
    Peewee ~PWCM~JLA
    +1
    What kind of world is it that students can assault teachers and they can't lift a finger or the kid's parents will be in there screaming bloody murder?
  • Sister Jean 2012/12/17 17:48:32
    Some other explanation...
    Sister Jean
    +3
    a society where anything goes...Do you know in many schools the parents and students Rule,NOT those trained to be teachers and administrators !
  • lolo Sister ... 2012/12/17 21:08:32
    lolo
    +2
    Agree. No morals anymore.
  • Jim in SC 2012/12/17 17:47:07
    Some other explanation...
    Jim in SC
    +6
    I'm not sure which option to pick. It is both bogus and crazy, and a reality of the times. I believe it is clear evidence of the brokenness in our society. This is a brokenness that I don't think can be fixed by legislation.
  • irish 2012/12/17 17:44:39
    It's bogus and crazy!
    irish
    +3
    on the one hand we have the "take away all guns crowd" and then there is the "arm the teachers crowd". neither is the answer. the answer is to hold psychiatrists and big pharma responsible.

    "Nobody is saying that Asperger's or Autism is the cause of the violence. It is the medications used to treat those conditions that have a long record of triggering suicide and violence.

    Eric Harris age 17 (first on Zoloft then Luvox) and Dylan Klebold aged 18 (Colombine school shooting in Littleton, Colorado), killed 12 students and 1 teacher, and wounded 23 others, before killing themselves. Klebold’s medical records have never been made available to the public.

    Jeff Weise, age 16, had been prescribed 60 mg/day of Prozac (three times the average starting dose for adults!) when he shot his grandfather, his grandfather’s girlfriend and many fellow students at Red Lake, Minnesota. He then shot himself. 10 dead, 12 wounded.

    Cory Baadsgaard, age 16, Wahluke (Washington state) High School, was on Paxil (which caused him to have hallucinations) when he took a rifle to his high school and held 23 classmates hostage. He has no memory of the event.

    Chris Fetters, age 13, killed his favorite aunt while taking Prozac.

    Christopher Pittman, age 12, murdered both his grandparent...







































































    on the one hand we have the "take away all guns crowd" and then there is the "arm the teachers crowd". neither is the answer. the answer is to hold psychiatrists and big pharma responsible.

    "Nobody is saying that Asperger's or Autism is the cause of the violence. It is the medications used to treat those conditions that have a long record of triggering suicide and violence.

    Eric Harris age 17 (first on Zoloft then Luvox) and Dylan Klebold aged 18 (Colombine school shooting in Littleton, Colorado), killed 12 students and 1 teacher, and wounded 23 others, before killing themselves. Klebold’s medical records have never been made available to the public.

    Jeff Weise, age 16, had been prescribed 60 mg/day of Prozac (three times the average starting dose for adults!) when he shot his grandfather, his grandfather’s girlfriend and many fellow students at Red Lake, Minnesota. He then shot himself. 10 dead, 12 wounded.

    Cory Baadsgaard, age 16, Wahluke (Washington state) High School, was on Paxil (which caused him to have hallucinations) when he took a rifle to his high school and held 23 classmates hostage. He has no memory of the event.

    Chris Fetters, age 13, killed his favorite aunt while taking Prozac.

    Christopher Pittman, age 12, murdered both his grandparents while taking Zoloft.

    Mathew Miller, age 13, hung himself in his bedroom closet after taking Zoloft for 6 days.

    Jarred Viktor, age 15, stabbed his grandmother 61 times after 5 days on Paxil.

    Kip Kinkel, age 15, (on Prozac and Ritalin) shot his parents while they slept then went to school and opened fire killing 2 classmates and injuring 22 shortly after beginning Prozac treatment.

    Luke Woodham, age 16 (Prozac) killed his mother and then killed two students, wounding six others.

    A boy in Pocatello, ID (Zoloft) in 1998 had a Zoloft-induced seizure that caused an armed stand off at his school.

    Michael Carneal (Ritalin), age 14, opened fire on students at a high school prayer meeting in West Paducah, Kentucky. Three teenagers were killed, five others were wounded.

    A young man in Huntsville, Alabama (Ritalin) went psychotic chopping up his parents with an ax and also killing one sibling and almost murdering another.

    Andrew Golden, age 11, (Ritalin) and Mitchell Johnson, aged 14, (Ritalin) shot 15 people, killing four students, one teacher, and wounding 10 others.

    TJ Solomon, age 15, (Ritalin) high school student in Conyers, Georgia opened fire on and wounded six of his class mates.

    Rod Mathews, age 14, (Ritalin) beat a classmate to death with a bat.

    James Wilson, age 19, (various psychiatric drugs) from Breenwood, South Carolina, took a.22 caliber revolver into an elementary school killing two young girls, and wounding seven other children and two teachers.

    Elizabeth Bush, age 13, (Paxil) was responsible for a school shooting in Pennsylvania.

    Jason Hoffman (Effexor and Celexa) – school shooting in El Cajon, California.

    Jarred Viktor, age 15, (Paxil), after five days on Paxil he stabbed his grandmother 61 times.

    Chris Shanahan, age 15 (Paxil) in Rigby, ID who out of the blue killed a woman.

    Jeff Franklin (Prozac and Ritalin), Huntsville, AL, killed his parents as they came home from work using a sledge hammer, hatchet, butcher knife and mechanic’s file, then attacked his younger brothers and sister.

    Neal Furrow (Prozac) in LA Jewish school shooting reported to have been court-ordered to be on Prozac along with several other medications.

    Kevin Rider, age 14, was withdrawing from Prozac when he died from a gunshot wound to his head.

    Initially it was ruled a suicide, but two years later, the investigation into his death was opened as a possible homicide. The prime suspect, also age 14, had been taking Zoloft and other SSRI antidepressants.

    Alex Kim, age 13, hung himself shortly after his Lexapro prescription had been doubled.

    Diane Routhier was prescribed Welbutrin for gallstone problems. Six days later, after suffering many adverse effects of the drug, she shot herself.

    Billy Willkomm, an accomplished wrestler and a University of Florida student, was prescribed Prozac at the age of 17. His family found him dead of suicide – hanging from a tall ladder at the family’s Gulf Shore Boulevard home in July 2002.

    Kara Jaye Anne Fuller-Otter, age 12, was on Paxil when she hung herself from a hook in her closet.

    Kara’s parents said “…. the damn doctor wouldn’t take her off it and I asked him to when we went in on the second visit. I told him I thought she was having some sort of reaction to Paxil…”).

    Gareth Christian, Vancouver, age 18, was on Paxil when he committed suicide in 2002, (Gareth’s father could not accept his son’s death and killed himself.)

    Julie Woodward, age 17, was on Zoloft when she hung herself in her family’s detached garage.

    Matthew Miller was 13 when he saw a psychiatrist because he was having difficulty at school. The psychiatrist gave him samples of Zoloft. Seven days later his mother found him dead, hanging by a belt from a laundry hook in his closet.

    Kurt Danysh, age 18, and on Prozac, killed his father with a shotgun. He is now behind prison bars, and writes letters, trying to warn the world that SSRI drugs can kill.

    Woody ____, age 37, committed suicide while in his 5th week of taking Zoloft. Shortly before his death his physician suggested doubling the dose of the drug. He had seen his physician only for insomnia. He had never been depressed, nor did he have any history of any mental illness symptoms.

    A boy from Houston, age 10, shot and killed his father after his Prozac dosage was increased.

    Hammad Memon, age 15, shot and killed a fellow middle school student. He had been diagnosed with ADHD and depression and was taking Zoloft and “other drugs for the conditions.”.

    Matti Saari, a 22-year-old culinary student, shot and killed 9 students and a teacher, and wounded another student, before killing himself. Saari was taking an SSRI and a benzodiazapine.

    Steven Kazmierczak, age 27, shot and killed five people and wounded 21 others before killing himself in a Northern Illinois University auditorium. According to his girlfriend, he had recently been taking Prozac, Xanax and Ambien. Toxicology results showed that he still had trace amounts of Xanax in his system.

    Finnish gunman Pekka-Eric Auvinen, age 18, had been taking antidepressants before he killed eight people and wounded a dozen more at Jokela High School – then he committed suicide.

    Asa Coon from Cleveland, age 14, shot and wounded four before taking his own life. Court records show Coon was on Trazodone.

    Jon Romano, age 16, on medication for depression, fired a shotgun at a teacher in his New York high school."
    (more)
  • ~*~Denai Da Guru~*~ 2012/12/17 17:44:16
    It's a reality of the times.
    ~*~Denai Da Guru~*~
    +3
    A time where we have seen children murdered in their school room, a place that they are to be safe. This is not the world we thought we lived in...or our grandparents made for us.

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