He tried to stop the gunman from entering the classroom and was shot three times at that point, his aunt said.
The weapons used in the attack had all been purchased legally over the past three years, some by the shooter, others by relatives, said Celinez Nunez, assistant field agent for the Seattle division of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms.
As astounding as Mike Flowers’ record might seem in a country where a 2013 study by PwC found the average worker takes about five sick days a year, Flowers doesn’t see it as a big deal.
Nine people were killed by a gunman at Umpqua Community College Thursday.
The move fulfills a long-delayed campaign promise by President Barack Obama, but sets up a fresh confrontation with Republicans already angry about the administration’s plans to curb carbon pollution from coal-fired power plants.
The shootings at a community college in Oregon on Thursday ranks as one of the deadliest in recent years.
The vote was 270-156, more than enough to sustain a veto.
Multiple causalities have been reported after the shooting at the community college in Oregon.
The shooting happened at Umpqua Community College in Roseburg, about 180 miles south of Portland.
The union says 65 percent of the membership voted against the pact. The vote was a slap to President Dennis Williams who pitched the deal as a fair way to compensate workers yet keep the company competitive.
Some of the more than 250 dispensaries that already offer medical marijuana in Oregon opened their doors soon after midnight — just moments after it became legal to sell to anyone who is at least 21.
General Motors plans to cut $5.5 billion in manufacturing, purchasing and administrative costs during the next three years, helping to finance a big push into autonomous cars and car- and ride-sharing services.