A survivor of the Columbine High School shootings has died while working in New Mexico for Xcel Energy.
People across Colorado are remembering the victims of the massacre at Columbine High School.
Colorado’s governor signed bills Wednesday that place new restrictions on firearms, signaling a change for Democrats who have traditionally shied away from gun control in a state with a pioneer tradition of gun ownership and self-reliance.
The FBI teamed up with the uncle of a Columbine victim Wednesday in an effort to prevent gun violence in schools.
There was a call for change in gun laws from Aurora to Washington on Monday.
In just eight days, four gun bills have been introduced at the state Capitol, and there are at least four others yet to come.
Years ago putting an armed officer in a school would have been met with resistance. Today, every school wants one, and if Sen. Steve King has his way, they’ll get one.
The actions of “lock out, lock down, evacuate and shelter” is now language for students and staff when a crisis happens in schools. It’s used in some of the largest school districts in Colorado and in more than 5,000 districts nationwide.
The mass shooting in Connecticut has sent us reeling. So how do we cope? Dr. Dave Hnida says there’s no fix-it for all of us, but there are some things to consider as we assess the tragedy, and search for skills to emotionally survive — both in the shock phase, and the days of adjustment and health in the weeks, months and years ahead.
After Columbine police changed the way they react to mass shootings like the Aurora theater massacre and the mall shooting in Portland. CBS4’s Jennifer Brice talked to a police sergeant who actually trained the police in Connecticut.