After the Dunblane massacre in Scotland left 16 students dead, parents organized to make sure it could never happen again. What can the U.S learn from them as we struggle to combat gun violence?
Uvalde residents struggle to reconcile what they know of the well-liked lawman, Pete Arredondo.
Because Uvalde is so small, a local Justice of the Peace had the horrible task of identifying slain kids after the deadly shooting at Robb Elementary School. He says the images will stick with him.
Irma Garcia was one of two teachers killed at Robb Elementary last week. Then, two days later, her husband of 24 years died of a heart attack, leaving their four children without parents.
Nine-year-old Aubriella Melchor said she narrowly escaped the slaughter because she'd been in the bathroom. At a gas station, Christian bikers joined the girl and her mother to pray.
Texas has tightened security at schools considerably over the past four years. But the new protective measures came up short earlier this week in Uvalde.
"From the benefit of hindsight, where I'm sitting now, of course it was not the right decision. It was the wrong decision. Period," said Steven McCraw of the Texas Department of Public Safety.
"It'd be great if you had some help — but I can assure you those kids need help more than you need help," says Steve Ijames, who trains police agencies on active-shooter situations.
This isn't the first time the NRA has held its convention days after a nearby mass shooting. Some politicians and musicians are dropping out, and gun control advocates are preparing protests.
Law enforcement is still investigating the shooting at Robb Elementary School. But accounts from officials have offered a confusing look at the timeline of Tuesday's shooting.