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BHA Survive


Digital Daily Gun News Website

BREAKING :
THE SOUNDS OF GUNFIRE RINGING THROUGH HER SOUTHEAST D.C. NEIGHBORHOOD HAD ALWAYS KEPT NETA VAUGHT AWAY FROM FIREARMS. TO HER, GUNS SYMBOLIZED THE VIOLENCE THAT THE MOTHER OF THREE WORKED SO HARD TO SHIELD HER FAMILY FROM CONTINUED SHOOTINGS THAT KEPT HER FROM GIVING HER TWO TEENAGERS THE CHILDHOOD SHE WANTED. BUT AFTER WITNESSING THE NATIONAL TEMPERATURE RISE OVER THE PAST FEW MONTHS, BETWEEN THE COVID-19 PANDEMIC AND ONGOING PROTESTS AGAINST POLICE BRUTALITY, VAUGHT FELT SHE NEEDED TO RECONSIDER HER SELF-DEFENSE OPTIONS. “AS A SINGLE MOM, I DON’T FEEL AS PROTECTED ANYMORE, AND I WANT TO BE ABLE TO PROTECT MY CHILDREN,” VAUGHT SAID. GUN-CONTROL GROUP EVERYTOWN FOR GUN SAFETY WILL BE SPENDING $1.6 MILLION ON POLITICAL ADS ACROSS, RADIO, INTERNET AND MAILERS THIS WEEK TARGETING REPUBLICANS IN LEGISLATIVE RACES IN AN ATTEMPT TO FLIP THE STATE’S LEGISLATURE FOR THE FIRST TIME IN 60 YEARS. EARLIER THIS YEAR, THE GROUP ANNOUNCED IT WOULD BE SPENDING $5 MILLION ON ARIZONA RACES, AND NEXT WEEK’S SPENDING SIGNALS THE START OF THE GROUP’S EFFORTS IN THE STATE. SHOOTINGS IN PORTLAND, OREGON, NEARLY TRIPLED OVER THE SUMMER AFTER MAYOR TED WHEELER DISBANDED THE CITY’S POLICE GUN CRIMES UNIT, ACCORDING TO NEW POLICE DATA. THE CITY RECORDED 223 SHOOTINGS IN JULY AND AUGUST, UP FROM 77 OVER THE SAME PERIOD IN 2019. AND A LITTLE MORE THAN HALFWAY THROUGH SEPTEMBER THE CITY ALREADY HAD 64 SHOOTINGS, OR DOUBLE THE SHOOTINGS FROM THE SAME MONTH LAST YEAR. ON MONDAY THE FEDERAL JUSTICE DEPARTMENT DECLARED PORTLAND AND TWO OTHER CITIES, SEATTLE AND NEW YORK, TO BE “ANARCHY JURISDICTIONS.”AT VIRTUALLY EVERY STOP ON THE CAMPAIGN TRAIL, PRESIDENT DONALD TRUMP HAS SOUGHT TO STRIKE AN EMOTIONAL CHORD IN AUDIENCES WITH A FAMILIAR WARNING. "SLEEPY JOE IS GONNA TAKE YOUR GUNS AWAY," TRUMP DECLARED AT A RALLY IN MINNESOTA ON FRIDAY NIGHT, DISPARAGING HIS POLITICAL RIVAL AND DEMOCRATIC EFFORTS TO TIGHTEN FIREARM CONTROLS. THE DEATH OF SUPREME COURT ASSOCIATE JUSTICE RUTH BADER GINSBURG HAS INJECTED FRESH URGENCY INTO TRUMP’S RHETORIC AND ONE OF AMERICA’S MOST DIVISIVE STRUGGLES. AN INTERNAL REVIEW IS UNDERWAY INTO HOW A COWTOWN GUN FIGHTER WAS HURT IN AN ACCIDENTAL SHOOTING OVER THE WEEKEND. SEVERAL GUNFIGHTERS WERE SHOOTING AT EACH OTHER DURING A HISTORIC RE-ENACTMENT GUNFIGHT AT WICHITA'S OLD COWTOWN MUSEUM FRIDAY, SEPT. 18. THE PARTICIPANTS WERE USING REAL FIREARMS, BUT THEY WERE SUPPOSED TO BE LOADED WITH BLANK BULLETS. THE SCENE CHANGED FROM ACTING TO REAL LIFE JUST AFTER 9 P.M., WHEN ONE OF THE GUNFIGHTERS WAS SHOT. THE 24-YEAR-OLD MAN WAS TAKEN TO A HOSPITAL IN SERIOUS CONDITION, AND HE IS EXPECTED TO SURVIVE.

MI – SELF-PROTECTION – A rural Michigan district may become the state’s first to arm teachers (VIDEO)

Steve Guerra has 74 doors, more than 200 windows, and not nearly enough shatterproof tape to cover them all. So the Addison Community Schools superintendent has deployed the tape strategically throughout his campus: a single building in rural southeast Michigan that contains three grade schools for fewer than 1,000 students. Since his budget doesn’t allow for hiring an officer, Mr. Guerra and the school board are considering whether to become one of the first districts in Michigan where teachers can carry concealed firearms, a precedent-setting move that would lay the groundwork for other districts across the state to follow suit and join the national debate over arming teachers. In rural districts especially, many school leaders see arming teachers, principals, and custodians as a solution to lagging response times and tight budgets. But those against it cite concerns about training and effectiveness and research that concludes it would actually make schools less safe. While Mr. Guerra, who’s licensed to carry a concealed pistol, said he’s ready and willing to have his gun at school, the school board isn’t in any hurry to let him. “The board realizes this is a sensitive issue and regardless of the outcome, we want to make sure all avenues have been explored,” Addison School Board President Michael Murphy said. “This is just the first part of the equation. If the board decides to allow the arming of our staff, it doesn’t mean it’s approved on Monday and Tuesday morning the staff is armed.”  [full article]

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