How to avoid a meltdown in the classroom

The first-year classes are about to begin at the Bryant University School of Business, and the focus is on students’ learning and making friends.

The students have been taught to expect trouble, to prepare for an unpredictable environment, and to avoid getting in their way.

For one thing, this is the first time in a long time that Bryant has had to deal with the fallout of a mass shooting in a classroom, but for the students, the focus has been on preparing for the worst.

“This is the most stressful time for us,” said senior student Emma W. “We’re all looking for a way to be safe.” 

Bryant is just a few miles north of downtown Portland, Oregon, and its downtown is full of college students. 

“I think we’ve seen a lot of things that are really scary,” said sophomore Megan R. “I feel like we’ve been treated unfairly and treated like we’re not worth anything because we have guns.” 

The school is just one of dozens of schools across the country where guns are allowed on campus.

But the university has been taking a different approach to the guns, saying the weapons are part of a “safety protocol.” 

“The gun is not a weapon,” said Bryant’s president, David W. Bryant.

“It’s a tool.” 

In addition to the school’s guns, Bryant has banned handguns from the dorms and has placed a moratorium on all firearms. 

The students are being taught to “be aware of your surroundings, to take care of your own safety,” Bryant said.

The university has also asked the students to report any threats to law enforcement, to wear masks when outdoors, and that they wear gloves and protective gear at all times. 

There is also a strict curfew. 

Bryan University has also implemented a strict “no guns, no alcohol, no smoking” policy. 

Some students have taken to social media to express their dismay about the policy.

“How can we be expected to handle these guns?

The idea that a person can be allowed to carry a gun in a school and still feel safe and feel safe in public,” said freshman Megan L. A. “Why can’t we just be like everyone else?”

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