From Trump, Nothing About Gun Control


US President Donald Trump stressed Thursday making schools more secured and tackling mental health in the wake of a mass shooting at a Florida high school with 17 fatalities, as it has sparked debates on gun control in the country long plagued by gun violence.

"I want you to know you are never alone and never will be", Trump said on Thursday (Friday NZT), before urging young people to turn for help to "a teacher, a family member, a local police officer or a faith leader". He has focused on treatment of mental illness.

President Donald Trump says in the wake of the Florida school shooting, his administration will tackle what he's calling "the hard issue of mental health".

Declaring the nation united and grieving with "one heavy heart", President Donald Trump is promising to tackle school safety and "the hard issue of mental health" in response to the deadly shooting in Florida.

Governor Rick Scott addressed the crowd and said only a prayer, asking god to comfort the victims.

Jimmy Kimmel may not have started out as an overtly political comedian, but it speaks volumes to the state of the country that this has been the natural path for how he uses his late night platform.

"You have people who care about you, who love you, and who will do anything at all to protect you", the president said from the White House.

Putin sends condolences to Trump after Florida shootings

Wednesday's shooting comes a year and half after a mass shooting in gay nightclub Pulse in Orlando, also in Florida, that had killed 49.

Attorney General Jeff Sessions said the U.S.

Sessions made the remarks Thursday morning to the Major County Sheriffs' Association.

Following a church shooting in Texas last November, Trump also emphasized mental health, arguing the attack was not a "guns situation".

Mr. Cruz came to the school with smoke grenades, a gas mask and multiple magazines of ammunition.

- October 2015, Roseburg, Oregon, school shooting kills nine: Trump tweets: "My warmest condolences to the families of the awful Roseburg, Oregon, shootings".

"This is not the time to jump to some conclusion, not knowing the full facts", the Wisconsin Republican told reporters, adding that lawmakers need to look at "gaps" in laws that may allow mentally ill people to get guns. Our administrators received a tip that a student may have a weapon on campus. "At first, I thought this is going to be our active shooter drill, until I heard more gunshots and, over the radio, three victims down".