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The scenes from Highland Park were horrifying. A high school marching band captured on a smartphone camera rounding a corner at the Independence Day parade, instruments blaring. Seconds later, gunshots and a stream of frightened onlookers running by. Parents putting one child in a dumpster and out of the way of the bullets before dashing off to find missing loved ones. An upended, empty stroller. A shocked police officer, his head in his hands.
It’s not enough.
CONCORD—It’s been three weeks since the killing of 10 African American shoppers and workers in a Buffalo, New York grocery store. It’s been 10…
Perhaps this is how it all ends — self-government, self-defense, self-control, liberty, unity, family. Perhaps the fate of the nation is to watch its soul die along with the at least 19 students and two adults shot to death Tuesday at an elementary school in Uvalde, Texas.
Nearly a decade ago, on Dec. 19, 2012, I shared this message with the college and our community about the worst school mass shooting in American history:
On the day after Thanksgiving, James Crumbley took his 15-year-old son shopping at Acme Shooting Goods for an early Christmas gift: a SIG Sauer 9-millimeter model SP2022 handgun.