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How about the scale of the shield in that holster compared to the teacher. Is she 3'7"?
His organization, the Buckeye Firearms Association, is a miniature, Ohio-bound clone of the NRA: Its component organizations—organized by tax-exempt status—lobby in Columbus, give to like-minded political candidates, litigate tirelessly against state intrusions on Second Amendment rights, and put on classes like this one.
He is frustrated by how flippantly the media discusses the practice of “arming teachers,” as if it means that everyone gets a pistol along with their annual allotment of dry-erase markers. “People think you get a permit and then just take a gun inside,” Tom says. A few heads nod. Most of them are from smaller, rural districts. Everyone is white. “I would never do that.”
"In December 2012, a week after Adam Lanza murdered 26 people in five minutes at Sandy Hook Elementary, the National Rifle Association’s Wayne LaPierre offered a solution: “The only thing that stops a bad guy with a gun is a good guy with a gun,” he declared, calling for the provision of “armed police officers” at every school in America. Last February, the president of the United States went a step further: Schools should arm “highly trained, gun-adept” teachers, said Trump, and pay them bonuses for their troubles."
Trying to blame Trump for this idea. Unfortunately, anyone who has been in the debate for any length of time should know that the idea of arming teachers predates Trump by many years.
The kid on the right either has tiger stripe hair or she's wearing a Charlie Brown shirt on her head.
Or is sitting by a window with wide horizontal slat blinds.