In the wake of a Florida high school fatal shooting, Kenosha Unified will be holding meetings next month on the district’s active-shooter response program to keep students safe.
“It’s horrible that we now live in a world where our children are afraid of what may happen to them while at school. We want you to know that we’re working closely with law enforcement to do our very best to provide a safe learning environment for our students,” Superintendent Sue Savaglio-Jarvis said, following a moment of silence for the 17 students and staff members killed at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School Feb. 14 in Parkland, Fla.
“We have things in place like ALICE, off-duty officers and armed school resource officers, as well as other tools and technologies that are designed to protect students and staff during a crisis,” she said. “But we are looking at what else can be done.”