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    CreditEva Marie Uzcategui for The New York Times

    Families Shocked as Jury Spares Life of Parkland Killer

    “The monster that killed them gets to live another day,” said Tony Montalto, whose daughter, Gina, was among the 17 people murdered in a Florida high school. The jury foreman said three jurors had voted against the death penalty.


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    Attendees listening as a speaker recounted the trauma of the Parkland shooting, during a March For Our Lives rally in Parkland, Fla., last month.
    CreditScott McIntyre for The New York Times

    What We Know About the Parkland School Shooting Case

    A gunman pleaded guilty to the premeditated murder of 17 people and the attempted murder of 17 others. Jurors will decide whether he can be sentenced to death.

     By Patricia MazzeiNicholas Bogel-Burroughs and

  2. The Daily

    Stones placed on a memorial garden at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School to honor victims of the Parkland shooting.

    The Parkland Students, Four Years Later

    We look back at conversations with some of the survivors of the 2018 shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School.

     By Clare ToeniskoetterSydney HarperLisa TobinAnita Badejo and

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    CreditScott McIntyre for The New York Times

    After Parkland, One Question Remains: What Is Justice?

    Four years after the Hoyers lost their youngest child in the Florida school shooting, a jury will decide whether the killer should get the death penalty. The Hoyers had to decide, too.

     By Audra D. S. Burch and

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    State witness Brittany Sinitch, a teacher at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, during direct examination in the penalty trial of Nikolas Cruz at the Broward County Courthouse in Fort Lauderdale, July 18.
    CreditPool photo by Carline Jean

    Teacher Recounts Parkland School Massacre at Gunman’s Trial

    Brittany Sinitch, who taught at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, said her students had been writing Valentine’s Day cards to one another when she heard gunshots in the school’s hallway.


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    X González, a survivor of the Marjory Stoneman Douglas school shooting, spoke during the March for Our Lives demonstration in Washington in June.
    CreditAl Drago for The New York Times

    Where are the Parkland activists today?

    The students have now lived four years in the spotlight, juggling activism, college and growing into adulthood under the media’s glare.


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    CreditPool photo by Carline Jean

    Witness Video Played During Parkland School Shooting Trial

    Danielle Gilbert, who was a junior at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School during the mass shooting in 2018, recorded several videos inside a classroom. They were played for jurors during the trial.