Kyle Kashuv, a high school student in Florida who died in a mass shooting in February 17, claimed that school guards had taken him out of class and interrogated him on Monday after Kashuv tweeted that He Wants to See a Shooting Range with His Father
In a statement to The Daily Wire, Kashuv said he had dropped out of class at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School and asked him to see the security officer whom he called "Mr. Greenleaf. "Several shoot-out reports on February 14 identify Kelvin Greenleaf as a" Civil Security Monitor "or" Security Specialist "at the school.
According to Kashuv, a second officer joined Greenleaf and both men began "questioning me intensely."
"At first they started to insult my tweet even though none of them had read it, then they began to aggressively ask questions, with whom I went to the shooting range, whose weapon we used, about my dad, etc. They were incredible condescending and rude, "said Kashuv.
At this point, Kashuv, a Broward County, claims the sheriff officer joined them, "and started asking me the same questions again." Kashuv said the officers did not want him to record the interview, but told him he had not done anything wrong.
"I asked why I was there." Kashuv said. "One said:" Do not worry, do not you remember what happened here a few months ago? " The teenager also said the officers described him as "the second year".
PARKLAND STUDENT KASKY BOWS FROM DEBAT WITH KASHUV
In a message to Fox News, Kashuv said that one of the officers told him, "Kyle, you have such good grades, why would you do that?"
Finally, Kashuv said the officers had let him go and told him they were contacting his parents. It was not immediately clear if Kashuv's parents had been contacted on Monday night.
Broward County Public Schools and the Broward County Sheriff's Office did not immediately respond to requests for comments.
Kashuv has drawn wide attention for his pro-second change posture after filming at Florida High School. In contrast, some of his colleagues who have survived the shooting, such as David Hogg and Emma Gonzalez, have become faces of a revitalized gun control movement.