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Pic I tot I saw PAP kintergarten kids lined up like this to walk?




Florida school shooting marks the 18th in less than 7 weeks (MAP)
Published time: 15 Feb, 2018 14:18 Edited time: 15 Feb, 2018 14:18
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People are brought out of the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School after a mass shooting. © Joe Raedle / Getty Images North America / AFP
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The attack on a Florida high school on Wednesday, is the eighth school shooting to result in injury or death so far this year, and the 18th incident involving gunfire in schools.
The figure is more than double that of the same period last year, according to data from Everytown for Gun Safety, a group which tracks gun violence at schools and universities.

Last year’s figures show that by mid-February there were seven school gunfire incidents, of which two resulted in injuries or fatalities. The total number of school shootings for 2017 stood at 65, according to the group.

Seventeen people were killed when a lone attacker opened fire at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida. It is the deadliest school shooting this year and the third deadliest in US history. A 19-year-old former student suspected of the attack is being held on 17 counts of premeditated murder.

The Parkland shooting comes less than a month after a 15-year-old boy armed with a handgun opened fire inside a Kentucky high school. Two students were killed and 18 people wounded in the attack on January 23.

While other incidents so far this year have been on a smaller scale, they highlight the prevalence of firearms on school premises. One of these incidents, which involved a 12-year-old girl and left five injured at a Los Angeles Middle school, was described as ‘accidental’ by police.

In two cases, one in Maryland and one in Texas, the attacks appeared to target and injure one victim. In another incident, on January 22, a 14-year-old boy was injured after he was shot outside Gentilly High School in New Orleans, Louisiana. A shooter in a parked pick-up truck fired at a group of students standing in front of the school.

A 32-year-old man died after being shot outside Lincoln High School in Philadelphia on January 31. The school was on lockdown for more than two hours, and no students or staff were injured in the incident.

READ MORE: Kentucky school shooting: 2 dead, 20 injured, 15yo suspect in custody

Meanwhile, a university football player was killed in a shooting at Wake Forest University in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Police said the victim was shot following an argument.

Among the other incidents recorded by Everytown research for 2018 are eight in which a gun was fired but no-one was hurt. These happened in Texas, California, Washington, Alabama, New York, Minnesota and Michigan.

Two more shootings involved suicide or attempted suicide, with no intent to injure any other parties. Since January 2013, there have been at least 291 school shootings, according to Everytown for Gun Safety.

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False flag. Major news like this to install fear and NWO to sell internet school education coming....

Watch out for biz opportunity what technology NWO is selling.

危机 is crisis danger comes with opportunity.

911 was false flag

To sell this technolog

Now NWO want to sell RFID chip to control students or education industry carry chip..

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What if got ROUND 2 tomorrow? Got enough body bags for tomorrow?


‘Round 2 of Florida tomorrow’: Schools, police on high alert after deadly shooting rampage

By Marwa Eltagouri and J. Freedom du Lac February 16 at 7:34 AM Email the author
A timeline of the deadly Florida school shooting

At least 17 people were killed in a shooting at a high school in Parkland, Fla. on Feb. 14. According to officials, this is how and when the events occurred. (The Washington Post)

The day after a gunman fatally shot 17 people at a South Florida high school, many of America’s teenagers went to school, as always, returning to routines that usually felt safe.

But on campuses across the country, a palpable uneasiness descended on faculty, staff and students, who struggled with news out of Parkland, Fla., where police say Nikolas Cruz walked into Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School with an AR-15 and opened fire.

Adding to the anxiety: The spread of “copycat” threats on Snapchat and other social networks, where ominous messages proliferated.

Though most appeared to be hoaxes, administrators, police and school resources officers were on high alert, looking out — warily — for students motivated to threaten or engage in similar behavior.

a Fayetteville High School student allegedly threatened to “shoot up the high school like they did in Florida” — and was arrested. “The police determined that the student did not intend to carry out the threat, but the act of making a threat against a school is against the law,” officials said in a statement early Friday.

In Spartanburg, S.C., a ninth-grade student at Broome High School was arrested after he allegedly posted a photo of himself on Snapchat wearing a partial mask and holding what appeared to be an assault rifle.

The photo was captioned, “Round 2 of Florida tomorrow,” Spartansburg sheriff’s officials told Fox affiliate WHNS.

Authorities told the station that a parent of another child had reported the threat and helped deputies identify the student in the photo.

When confronted by deputies, the student in the Snapchat photo said he’d posted it in jest.

“After informing the suspect and his parents of the law violation, the suspect stated his Snapchat post was just intended as a joke, and that he didn’t have any serious intentions,” Spartanburg County Sheriff’s Lt. Kevin Bobo told WHNS.

Spartansburg County School District 3 officials weren’t taking any chances, saying in a statement that they were providing additional security at the school.

“The safety of our students and staff is of paramount importance,” the district’s statement said.

The Snapchat post spread well beyond South Carolina; the Broward Sheriff’s Office, in the Florida county where the deadly Parkland shooting took place, said late Thursday that “variations of the post have continued to be circulated over social media with captions added to warn people not to go to various schools throughout South Florida.”

[A former GOP lawmaker’s blunt words on gun control: ‘Republicans are not going to do anything’]

The Broward Sheriff’s Office added on Facebook: “Remember, any posts that appear to be threatening in nature or are of a concern to a user should be brought to the attention of law enforcement who will monitor and investigate the validity and attempt to identify the source. Should any violations of laws or threats to public safety be found, the poster will be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law.”

As Broward officials were publishing their post on Facebook, Florida’s Gilchrist County School District announced that it was canceling classes Friday due to “an email threat.”

“In light of the recent incident in Broward County, and out of abundance of caution, we will be closing school tomorrow, February 16th in order to ensure the safety of our students and staff,” the district said.

Two hours later, another district, in New Jersey, announced that schools would be closed Friday, due to “a security threat.”

“As both the Superintendent of the Nutley Public Schools and as a parent, and because of the nature of the world in which we live, there was no other decision to be made,” Nutley Public Schools Superintendent Julie Glazer said on Facebook.

After the threat — and arrest — in Fayetteville, Ark., where a student had allegedly posted about plans to “shoot up the high school like they did in Florida,” Fayetteville Public Schools Superintendent Matthew Wendt said Friday morning: “We look forward to a regular day of school today.”

[ARCHIVES: After Newtown shooting, mourning parents enter into the lonely quiet]

In the aftermath of past mass shootings — including the one in 2012 at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn. — schools nationwide will feel “ultracautious” for an average of 10 to 14 days, said Mary Ellen O’Toole, a former FBI profiler. She said the increase of threats and false alarms in the days after a national tragedy is a noticeable phenomenon.

“There are certain things that occur in our culture that can provoke the desire to engage in similar behavior,” she said. “We know the crime of mass shootings, especially like this one, can provoke someone who’s already considering it.”

Administrators and police can’t look at a threatening post — such as the one from the Broome High School student — the day after a mass shooting and say, “Aw, there’s no way he’s gonna do that,” O’Toole said.

She said the rise of social media use among teenagers also contributes to the number of “copycat” threats, in part because the person posting the threatening message isn’t able to witness the emotions of those who see it.

“When you do it behind a computer screen, you don’t see that at the other end, you’ve put somebody in tears,” O’Toole said.

It’s also likely that children don’t realize the seriousness and finality of school shootings, she said.

That could be the case with a sixth-grader at Nova Middle School in Broward County, Fla. — also home to Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School — who was arrested Thursday for writing a note threatening to shoot up her school.

“I will bring a GUN to school to kill all of you ugly a — kids and teachers,” the 11-year-old allegedly wrote, according to NBC Miami. “I will bring the gun Feb. 16, 18. BE prepared.”

The student allegedly slipped the note under the assistant principal’s office door, NBC Miami reported. She later gave a written confession to administrators.

Another Broward County school, North County Preparatory School, was put on lockdown after a teacher sent a text message that said she thought she heard shots, according to WSVN. Police went classroom to classroom conducting a search, then lifted the lockdown and reported a false alarm. While responding to the incident, a Broward Sheriff’s Office deputy accidentally shot himself in the leg, according to WPLG.

In Brooklyn, two 16-year-old boys threatened to shoot up their school less than two hours after news broke of the South Florida shooting, the New York Daily News reported. About 4 p.m. Wednesday, the teenagers posted two photos online: One showed a boy holding a rifle, with the caption, “We’re gunning down tmrw,” while the other showed a boy in a black ski mask, with a caption that read, “Don’t come to school tomorrow.” In the second photo, two fire emoji replaced the boy’s eyes.

One boy was arrested at his home Thursday and the other turned himself in, according to the Daily News.

[The legacy of Newtown: Lockdowns, active-shooter training and school security]

In Hamilton, Ohio, police arrested a student at Ross High School who sent “a post on social media referring to the recent school shooting in Florida,” Ross Township police said in a statement. He faces a felony charge of inducing panic and was being held at the Butler County Juvenile detention center, police said.

Other incidents involving guns and schools Thursday include:

  • The arrest of a 13-year-old at Nichols Junior High School in Arlington, Tex., who allegedly threatened to shoot up his school with an AK-47 assault rifle, according to Fox 4 News.
  • The arrest of two students at Palm Beach Lakes High School in West Palm Beach, Fla., who allegedly brought guns to school, according to the Palm Beach Post.
  • The arrest of a male student at Clarksburg High School in Clarksburg, Md., who allegedly brought a loaded handgun to school, according to Montgomery County police.
  • The arrest of a 16-year-old student at Marcus High School in Flower Mound, Tex., who allegedly brought a weapon to school, according to school officials.
  • The arrest of a student at South Garland High School in Garland, Tex., who allegedly brought a gun to school that was not loaded, according to WFAA.
  • The arrest of a Plano West High School student in Plano, Tex., who allegedly brought a handgun to school that was not loaded, according to WFAA.
  • The arrest of a student at Lee’s Summit North High School in Lee’s Summit, Mo., who allegedly brought a gun to school that was not loaded, according to KMBC.
This post has been updated.

Read more:
Shiok or not?! Countless school shooting in the making. They can also do it in SG53 schools or not?


A would-be shooter tossed a coin to pick a school, police say. His grandmother foiled his plan.

by Lindsey Bever February 16 at 8:18 AM Email the author
Grandmother foils alleged school shooting plot

Cathi O'Connor is credited with foiling her grandson's alleged plot to shoot up a high school in Washington state. Joshua O'Connor appeared in court on Feb. 15. (Reuters)

The decision about where to shoot and kill was based on the flip of a coin.

Authorities said a Washington state teen had been writing about his plans for a mass shooting, and said in his journal that he was choosing between two separate schools, according to probable cause documents.

The court records state his school, ACES Alternative High, “won” the toss.

“I’m preparing myself for the school shooting. I can’t wait,” he wrote in his journal, according to the court records. He added: “I can’t wait to walk into that class and blow all those f—— away.”

Joshua Alexander O’Connor, 18, was arrested Tuesday after police said his grandmother found his journal and called 911 to report “credible threats” by her grandson to shoot students at the high school in Everett, Wash.

During a search at the house on Holly Drive, investigators seized the journal, a cellphone, military-style inert grenades and a Hi-Point 9mm carbine, according to a statement from police. The teen’s grandmother told police that she found the semiautomatic rifle in a guitar case, according to court records.

The grandmother also said that the teen had recently bought the grenades and had written in his journal about “making them live by filling them with black powder,” the court records state.

O’Connor is currently being held on charges of attempted murder in the first degree, robbery and assault on an officer, according to online booking records.

“This is a case where the adage ‘see something, say something’ potentially saved many lives,” Everett Police Chief Dan Templeman said late Thursday in the statement. “It is critically important for community members, to include students and parents, to remain observant and immediately report odd or suspicious behaviors with our children or with fellow students. We were fortunate that a family member believed there were credible threats and contacted law enforcement for further investigation. I’m sure the decision was difficult to make, but fortunately, it was the correct one.”

It was not immediately clear whether he has an attorney in the case.

[ ‘A day of mourning’: Florida school shooting suspect charged with 17 counts of premeditated murder ]

Authorities in Washington are still investigating the events that came to light Tuesday — just a day before 17 people were killed and others were injured in a school shooting in Parkland, Fla.

The police chief in the statement that “there are no known threats to any area schools at this time,” though he added that, at this time, a school resource officer has been placed at ACES Alternative High “out of an abundance of caution.”

Police said in a statement Wednesday that dispatchers received a call early Tuesday morning from a grandmother who said she believed her teenage grandson had plans to launch an attack on his school.

She told police she had read about the plans in his journal.

In his writings, according to the probable cause documents, O’Connor said he was preparing for a school shooting, boasting, “My aim has gotten much more accurate.”

“I’ve been thinking a lot,” he added, according to the court records. “I need to make this shooting/bombing at Kamiak infamous. I need to get the biggest fatality number I possibly can. I need to make this count.

“I’ve been reviewing many mass shootings/bombings (and attempted bombings) I’m learning from past shooters/bombers mistakes, so I don’t make the same ones.”

The journal then mentions the coin flip between Kamiak High School in Mukilteo, Wash., and nearby ACES Alternative High School, according to the court records.

Officers met with O’Connor’s grandmother and were “alarmed at the statements and detailed plans to shoot students and use homemade explosive devices,” according to the statement from police. O’Connor had written in his journal about making pressure cooker bombs “and where and in what order he would be placing his explosives,” according to the court records.

Officers alerted administrators at ACES Alternative High on Tuesday and had O’Connor removed from class, according to the court records. The records state that when searching the teen, officers found marijuana and a knife in his possession and took him into custody.

At the police station, O’Connor “managed to pull his hand from one of his cuffs” and “spun away” from an officer, running through a parking lot, according to the court records. When the officer caught up with him, the court records state, he “spun around on the ground and ‘mule-kicked’ ” the officer.

O’Connor was booked into the Snohomish County Jail on charges of attempted murder “due to planning and taking substantial steps toward executing a school shooting,” according to the police statement.

He was also booked on charges of assault on an officer.

The incident unfolded just miles from Marysville, Wash., where another teenager opened fire in 2014 at Marysville Pilchuck High School. Freshman Jaylen Fryberg lured students around a lunch table and then gunned them down, killing four before killing himself, police said.

Following the news of Tuesday’s thwarted attack, Andrew Muntz, a spokesman for the Mukilteo School District, praised O’Connor’s grandmother for calling the police and turning in her grandson.

“Her actions may have saved many lives and underscores the importance that if you see or hear of something suspicious, you need to notify authorities,” he said in a statement to The Washington Post.

“The school district is also very grateful to the Everett Police Department for their fine work in preventing what would have been a major tragedy.”

O’Connor’s robbery charge stems from an incident Monday in which police were called about two suspects who were robbing a convenience store, according to a separate probable cause document.

Police were told that one of the suspects was armed with an AK-47 and both of them were wearing masks, court records state.

When officers searched O’Connor’s home Tuesday, they found two masks and a rifle that matched the description, police said.

“Officers also viewed and collected a journal entry from the room that noted that O’Connor admitted robbing an AM/PM. He talked about how powerful he felt and how scared the female cashier was at him pointing his gun at her,” according to the court records.

His bail has been set at $5 million, according to booking records.

This story has been updated.

Read more:

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