Police said a parkland chemical teacher said his idea of willing to arm himself had been arrested after a mass shooting in high school because he left a bullet in the public bathroom
Sean Simpson, 43, told police he used the restroom at the Deerfield Beach International Fishing Pier on Sunday, taking personal-owned guns, about 13 miles east of Marjorie Stoneman Douglas High School, he teaches there.
Simpson placed the gun on the armrest of the bathroom compartment, and then left the gun behind when washing his hands in the sink in the compartment, according to an arrest report from the Broward County Sheriff's Office.
"The sink is not working," the report said . ".
Then he walked out of the bathroom cubicle and washed his hands in the main bathroom sink --then [exited]the bathroom.
At this time, the gun remained in the booth.
Less than five minutes later, Simpson remembered his gun in the bathroom.
Police said he heard a shot as he walked back to get it.
In the bathroom, Simpson found another man holding his gun and taking it from him, police said.
Simpson was arrested on Sunday and accused of not storing guns safely, police said.
Police said his gun was Glock's 43 9mm pistol with seven bullets inside.
An affidavit of arrest by Simpson states that families and children often visit public docks, especially on weekends.
"There is a good chance that a gun will eventually fall into the hands of a child, or that the launch of a gun may hurt another person or child," an affidavit of arrest said . ".
Simpson was issued in bonds of $250.
Police also arrested Joseph Spataro, who was identified as homeless, on charges of trespassing and shooting in public places.
Police said the bullet he fired hit a wall and later found a shell in the corner of the bathroom compartment.
His arrest reported that Spataro "deliberately fired guns in the bathroom to check whether the guns were loaded . ". The Feb.
Shot at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School
One of several attacks at school this year
17 students and staff members were killed and immediately discussed nationwide on issues of school safety and gun control.
The tragedy seems to have inspired a new generation of activists, including many of Parkland's teenagers, to support stricter gun controls.
On March 24, thousands of protesters appeared at rallies across the country for our lives, calling for an end to gun violence.
On the other hand, within weeks of the Florida tragedy, President Donald Trump and others pushed for a proposal to arm school teachers.
A week after the shooting, Simpson said he had been teaching at Marjorie Stoneman Douglas for 14 years, and he had been interviewed for a long time by MSNBC for parkland, who was attacked by the right wing.
Conspiracy theorists after the shooting
"They chose the wrong school to do it because these students would get up," Simpson said . ".
"They will speak from the heart and they will not be the target.
"In the same interview, Simpson cautiously told MSNBC that he would be given the idea of conducting weapons training at school --
But he wants to see restrictions on attacks. style weapons.
"I don't know [
Armed teacher is
The answer is, but I know that some of us are willing to be trained if they are trained and may be another line of defense --
But again, this is a complicated question, and I'm not sure if it's the answer.
"I think it would be easier to get this kind of weapon out of the hands of people who do nothing but kill.
My personal opinion is that you should find another hobby if you need 30 rounds of time to find something.
"On Tuesday, the Broward school board unanimously voted to veto plans for armed employees at schools in the region, including Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, according to a recently approved $67 million program by the Florida Legislature, training and arming school staff across the state.
Under the leadership of the new coach Aaron Feis Guardian program, he was named after the pakelan football coach who died in February.
Some school staff in Florida will be allowed to carry hidden weapons.
According to the Miami Herald, members of the Broward school board want the state to invest money in hiring more school resource officials.
According to The Herald, Robin Butler man, a member of the school's board of directors, said: "It's just a irony to leave $67 million on the table . ".
"We should definitely launch a campaign to convince the governor --
For those areas that do not want to arm employees, they give us money to protect our children in other ways than to leave them there. "