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Upper Arlington teachers will never pack heat says superintendent

614now

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The Upper Arlington superintendent, police chief, and a packed auditorium agree; UA teachers will never be armed with guns.

It was a full house last night at the UA school town hall meeting but the crowd was in resounding support of Superintendent Paul Imhoff when he said giving teachers guns is not the answer to a safer learning environment.

“Arming teachers…arming teachers…I will say never, never,” he told the crowd according to NBC4i. 

Instead, the school will likely adopt different safety measures like metal detectors and more locks and cameras.

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Crime

Horny hoodlums snatch $2,000 worth of merchandise from adult store

Mike Thomas

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Columbus Police are seeking the public's help in identifying four individuals who stole lingerie and other, um, "goods" from the Lions Den store at 1144 Alum Creek Drive late Monday night:

https://twitter.com/ColumbusPolice/status/1163521235692740609

Staff at the store estimated the value of the stolen goods at around $2,000.

Is that a banana in your pocket, or did you just rip off a $600 "item" from Lion's Den? Police are asking anyone with information to contact detectives at 614-645-2072, or to email [email protected]

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Local thief steals shotgun from very unexpected place

Mike Thomas

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One thief gave new meaning to the word "brazen" late last night by committing a burglary in the last place you'd expect.

Police are on the lookout for a suspect who broke into a Clinton Township police cruiser over night, making off with a shotgun. The vehicle was parked at the police station at the time of the theft.

According to the Franklin County Sheriff’s Office, the Bureau of Criminal Investigations was called to the Clinton Township Police Department at 3820 Cleveland Avenue early this morning in response to the robbery.

Police say they are dusting for fingerprints and using a K9 dog to help identify a suspect. The ATF has also been notified about the situation.

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First-of-its-kind high school helps students break cycle of addiction

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Students recovery from substance use disorders often relapse upon leaving treatment and returning to their old school. A newly opened school on the city's east side seeks to help young people break the cycle of addiction through dedicated care and attention.

Heartland High School is Ohio's first school specifically for students recovering from addiction. The inaugural class consisting of 8 students will receive a recovery-centered education that aims to create a sense of belonging, self-confidence and purpose.

The purpose of a recovery high school is to give students in recovery a high-quality education in a safe and supportive environment that is specifically conducive to substance use recovery.

Heartland High School will receive and maintain a charter issued by the state board of education. Students will be awarded a state-recognized diploma upon graduation.

Heartland High School is located at 760 E. Broad Street in Columbus. For more information, visit heartlandhighschool.org.

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