Communities across the country demand real action from leaders to end gun violence in our schools and neighborhoods.
“Talking and talking about it doesn’t change anything and we need to act. Our kids don’t feel safe,” says educator at March for Our Lives rally.
Stacey Lippel, a language arts teacher at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, recounts to lawmakers what it was like when a gunman turned her school into a war zone.
Overwhelming majority of NEA members say they would not carry a gun in school and they would feel less safe if school personnel were armed.
The idea that we can reduce gun violence in schools by bringing even more guns into schools is ludicrous and dangerous. Educators, parents and students are demanding common sense solutions that will actually save lives.
Nationwide, students and activists are putting lawmakers on notice: We will not stand by and allow you to fail us any longer.
In the deadliest shooting since Sandy Hook, a gunman killed 17 and injured 16 others at a Broward County high school.
Student-on-student sexual assault and harassment happens with alarming frequency in school bathrooms, on school playgrounds, and in the backs of school buses.
Radnor Township has the digital equipment and the regular training and emergency drills, but it’s the interaction between community members that has been the ultimate deterrent to school violence.