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As previously stated, I am a lifelong resident of Shirley and remain completely vested in the Town. Many of my immediate and extended family reside in the Town, many of which are enrolled in the Ayer Shirley Regional School System. Some of you may be familiar with my parents, Charles Sawyer and Betsy Guercio-Sawyer and their project: The Big Book and the Pages for Peace Foundation. I attended Bryant University in Smithfield, Rhode Island and graduated with a Bachelor’s Degree in Business Administration with a concentration in Accounting as well as a Master’s Degree in Professional Accountancy. I am part of the 3rd generation of my family to actively manage and operate the Bull Run Restaurant. I have worked at the Bull Run throughout my life, but have been employed in the capacity of General Manager since 2009. Prior to my role as General Manger, I was employed with the accounting firm PricewaterhouseCoopers as an assurance associate.
Join us as the Pages for Peace Foundation presents David Hogg to kick off the Bull Run Speaker Series.
Maybe little Hogg should be blaming his school and County instead of an inanimate object.
Immediately after 17 people were murdered inside Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, the school district launched a persistent effort to keep people from finding out what went wrong.
For months, Broward schools delayed or withheld records, refused to publicly assess the role of employees, spread misinformation and even sought to jail reporters who published the truth.
New information gathered by the South Florida Sun Sentinel proves that the school district knew far more than it’s saying about a disturbed former student obsessed with death and guns who mowed down staff and students with an assault rifle on Valentine’s Day.
After promising an honest assessment of what led to the shooting, the district instead hired a consultant whose primary goal, according to school records, was preparing a legal defense. Then the district kept most of those findings from the public.
The district also spent untold amounts on lawyers to fight the release of records and nearly $200,000 to pay public relations consultants who advised administrators to clam up, the Sun Sentinel found."
Hide, deny, spin, threaten: How the school district tried to mask failures that led to Parkland shooting