What Trump Said After The Deadly School Shooting In Florida
President Donald Trump offered words of support to the people affected by the mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School.
President Donald Trump addressed the nation a day after a gunman opened fire at a Florida high school and killed 17 people.
"No child, no teacher should ever be in danger in an American school," President Donald Trump said. "No parent should ever have to fear for their sons and daughters when they kiss them goodbye in the morning."
Trump thanked first responders, teachers and law enforcement for what they did in the wake of the shooting. He also offered words of support to the people affected.
"Your suffering is our burden also," Trump said.
Trump emphasized he'll work to make schools safer and said he's meeting with governors and attorneys general in February.
"We are committed to working with state and local leaders to help secure our schools and tackle the difficult issue of mental health," Trump said.
Former US leaders asked to re-check for classified docs
The Archives sent a letter to representatives of former presidents and vice presidents to ensure compliance with the Presidential Records Act.By Gerald Herbert / AP
Senators: Biden administration blocking access to mishandled documents
Senators are reacting with bipartisan anger, insisting they need to see for themselves what documents Biden, Trump and Pence were holding.By J. Scott Applewhite / AP
Donald Trump can soon return to Instagram, Facebook
Meta has reinstated former President Donald Trump's accounts as part of a new protocol.By AP
Why are more married couples living apart?
The latest U.S. Census shows roughly 3.89 million American married adults are living apart.By Scripps News
Why audiences are getting their news from comedians
Getting some comedy with your news may help you remember what you’re learning.By Victoria Will / AP
How do Amazon packages get delivered so quickly?
When retailers like Amazon deliver on their speedy shipping promises, it’s good news for consumers. But it can compromise workplace safety.By Mark Lennihan / AP