With National Police Week this month, I would like to shine a spotlight on the NRA’s long history of supporting law enforcement officers. Over the past year, our country’s brave men and women in law enforcement have dealt with large-scale civil unrest and long hours.
The manager apparently was unsympathetic and told the deputy to return at a time when he was not wearing his firearm.
There is no one-size-fits-all approach to school security. In an effort to better equip law enforcement, security personnel and school systems in their pursuit of safer schools and communities, the NRA School Shield (NSS) program was launched in December 2012 with a singular mission—to protect our children.
On July 3, 2018, Tulsa, Okla., police Sergeant Mike Parsons put on his uniform and ballistic vest, donned his badge, strapped on his gun, and went out to serve and protect his community. He had no idea his day would end with a gunfight and a bullet in his thigh.
As a Marine, I know all too well the bloody sacrifice of our brave men and women in the military in defense of our country, our security and our freedom.
The NRA School Shield is training America’s schools to protect America’s children—without charging them a dime.
Patrick Neville was a student at Columbine High School when the mass shooting there occurred; since then, he has become a state legislator who wants to do away with the notion of gun-free zones at schools in Colorado.
Grant Stinchfield and Former NYPD Officer and Secret Service Agent Dan Bongino discuss the lack of respect for American law enforcement officers.