After Columbine, everyone wanted to help. The musical community reacted the same way.
On April 20, 1999 a school shooting in suburban Denver shook the country.
Now, 20 years after the shooting, some kids who survived it are having kids of their own. A generation of America’s children have gone through lockdown drills. There have been more mass shootings, which have created thousands of survivors knit together in a network.
Columbine created a need to feel supported and created a need to understand how to stop the next "Columbine." Hosted by Colorado Public Radio reporters Andrea Dukakis and Nathaniel Minor, this podcast series tells stories of how one shooting changed America and what we’ve learned since.
People Traveling To Columbine High School 'To Feel It, Touch It, See It' Have Been A Problem For Years
Jefferson County Schools security says there’s been a significant increase in people trying to get into the building.
After Columbine, President Clinton Set A New Standard As 'Consoler In Chief' — And He’s Still Thinking About The Survivors
“There are certain things, if you're president, you need to say,” Clinton said. “There are certain other things you need to not say.”
Things That Bring Back Scary Feelings For Mass Shooting Survivors: Bad Visibility. A Yogurt Cup. Me.
Sherrie described to me what was happening to her just then, in the grocery store aisle: “My fingers will turn white, and you’ll see the blood leaving them.”
Martin founded the Rebels Project, which connected her with Sherrie Lawson, a survivor of the 2013 Navy Yard shooting. The project has created a supportive community online and in Colorado for survivors.
Jaclyn Schildkraut's motivations are deeply personal. She grew up near Parkland, Florida, and her brother went to Stoneman-Douglas High School.
School resource officers are trained police officers assigned to specific schools. And as more attention has focused on school shootings, their jobs have become more defined.
On her daughter’s first day of preschool, Amy Over had her first panic attack.