The sister who was the victim of the Uvalde shooting has applied for Texas gun safety laws.

The sister of a 9-year-old girl killed in the Uvalde school massacre on Thursday called on Texas lawmakers to pass gun safety legislation.

“I’m here to ask you to do something,” said Jazmin Kazriz, whose younger sister, Jacqueline, was one of 19 children and two teachers killed in the May 24 shooting at Rob Elementary School.

Kazaris, 17, wept as he tried to keep her safe at school. “They failed.”

Cazares – who appeared before a committee of legislators investigating how to prevent large-scale shootings in the future – insisted that the state conduct a background check and “red flag laws”. Should be adopted so that firearms can be kept out of the hands of unsafe people.

He said Salvador Ramos, an 18-year-old gunman – a lone man who had been bullied for interrupting his speech and showing signs of deteriorating mental health following a recent suspension – quickly picked up a semi-automatic weapon. Succeeded

Jazmin Cazares attended the June 23 hearing in Texas Capital.
AP

“A few days after he turned 18, he bought an AR-15, hundreds of rounds of ammunition,” he said.

Cazares also criticized the school district and police – who failed to act for about 80 minutes because Ramos killed children inside a classroom – for lack of preparation before the attack.

He said one of the school’s security measures included urging teachers to close their doors, but for some teachers this was not an option.

Kazaris arrived with a picture of her younger sister Jacqueline.
Kazaris arrived with a picture of her younger sister Jacqueline.
AP

“How [is that possible] When some of these classroom doors didn’t close? she said.

Kazars’ emotional testimony came the same day Announcing the ruling, which allows for a massive extension of gun rights, the Supreme Court said Americans have the right to carry firearms in public.

Kazriz told the committee that Jacqueline loved to sing and dance and dreamed of going to Paris after graduation.

Cazares insisted that the state conduct background checks and "The rules of the red flag."
Kazaris insisted that the state conduct background checks and adopt “red flag laws.”
AP

“She was one of the sweetest spirits anyone could meet,” the teenager said.

Over the past decade, the Republican-controlled legislature in Texas has tightened its grip on gun restrictions and the state has faced mass shootings that have killed more than 85 people in the past five years.

Delays and errors in law enforcement response during mass shootings in Uvalde are at the center of federal, state and local investigations.

Cazares also criticized the school district and police for their lack of preparation.
Cazares also criticized the school district and police for their lack of preparation.
AP

Chief of Texas State Police this week He called it a “failure.” He added that the law enforcement response to everything he had learned since the mass shooting at Columbine High School in 1999 was overwhelming.

Post with wires