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Santa Fe High School student Dakota Shrader is comforted by her mother Susan Davidson following a shooting at the school on Friday, May 18, 2018, in Santa Fe, Texas. Shrader said her friend was shot in the incident.  (Stuart Villanueva/The Galveston County Daily News via AP)
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Santa Fe High School student Dakota Shrader is comforted by her mother Susan Davidson following a shooting at the school on Friday, May 18, 2018, in Santa Fe, Texas. Shrader said her friend was shot in the incident. (Stuart Villanueva/The Galveston County Daily News via AP)
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Sadie Baze says her daughter, Shana Fisher, was one of the students who lost their life in the shooting yesterday. 
She tells CNNís Nick Valencia that she keeps expecting her daughter to walk through the front door ìbut sheís never going to walk through the front door again.î 

Baze says for the last four months the alleged shooter, Dimitrios Pagourtzis, had been making advances towards Shana, asking her to date him. 

A week ago, in the middle of class, Shana stood up and told Pagourtzis she wouldnít go out with him, Baze said. 

Pagourtzis previously dated Fisherís best friend and her mom told her previously ìyou donít date your friendís exís.î 

Baze believes the incident embarrassed the gunman so much that he targeted Shana
From Facebook
Sadie Baze says her daughter, Shana Fisher, was one of the students who lost their life in the shooting yesterday. She tells CNNís Nick Valencia that she keeps expecting her daughter to walk through the front door ìbut sheís never going to walk through the front door again.î Baze says for the last four months the alleged shooter, Dimitrios Pagourtzis, had been making advances towards Shana, asking her to date him. A week ago, in the middle of class, Shana stood up and told Pagourtzis she wouldnít go out with him, Baze said. Pagourtzis previously dated Fisherís best friend and her mom told her previously ìyou donít date your friendís exís.î Baze believes the incident embarrassed the gunman so much that he targeted Shana
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Harris County Sheriff Office tweet: 

ìWe are assisting @SantaFeISD with a multiple-casualty incident at Santa Fe High School. This is no longer an active shooting situation and the injured are being treated. #hounewsî 

GUIDANCE:  ìmultiple casualty incidentî can mean INJURIES or DEATHSódo not take this tweet as confirmation of fatalities.
Harris County Sheriff's Office
Harris County Sheriff Office tweet: ìWe are assisting @SantaFeISD with a multiple-casualty incident at Santa Fe High School. This is no longer an active shooting situation and the injured are being treated. #hounewsî GUIDANCE: ìmultiple casualty incidentî can mean INJURIES or DEATHSódo not take this tweet as confirmation of fatalities.
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(CNN) —  

Texas GOP Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick said after the nation’s latest school shooting in Santa Fe, Texas, that teachers need guns, parents should secure firearms safely at home, and schools should eliminate some of their entrances.

“We need our teachers to be armed,” Patrick said Sunday on CNN’s “State of the Union.”

Patrick also called for “gun control at home,” with firearms out of childrens’ reach, but declined to say whether he would support requiring that by law, saying Texas holds gun owners “very responsible.”

“Be sure that your kids and grandkids or anyone who might have access to your home cannot get your guns,” Patrick said.

The latest school shooting in Texas on Friday left 10 people dead and 13 others wounded. In the wake of the shooting, Patrick blamed the deaths in part on “too many entrances and too many exits.”

Patrick repeated his argument about entrances on Sunday.

“We need to get down to one or two entrances into our schools,” Patrick said, adding, “You have the necessary exits for fire, of course, but we have to funnel our students into our schools so we can put eyes on them.”

Texas Gov. Greg Abbott told reporters previously that the alleged shooter used his father’s legally owned shotgun and revolver.

Virginia Democratic Sen. Mark Warner, in a separate interview on the same program, lamented the latest shooting and called for an “all of the above” approach, including some degree of gun control and implored his colleagues to “evolve” on the issue.

“There are ways that we can put reasonable restraints without dramatically interfering with people’s Second Amendment rights,” Warner said.

Speaking on ABC’s “This Week,” Patrick blamed the nation’s culture, but denied guns themselves were the issue.

“We have devalued life, whether it’s through abortion, whether it’s the breakup of families, through violent movies and particularly violent video games,” Patrick said.

He added, “It’s not about the guns. It’s about us.”

NRA points to violent culture, Ritalin

Oliver North, the National Rifle Association’s incoming president, denied on “Fox News Sunday” that the Second Amendment was at the root of the frequent school shootings and pointed in part to television and the drug Ritalin.

“The disease is youngsters who are steeped in a culture of violence,” North said.

He continued, “They’ve been drugged in many cases. Nearly all of these perpetrators are male, and they’re young teenagers in most cases, and they’ve come through a culture where violence is commonplace. All we need to do is turn on a TV, go to a movie. If you look at what has happened to the young people, many of these young boys have been on Ritalin since they were in Kindergarten. Now I am certainly not a doctor. I’m a Marine.”

Mark Kelly, a gun control advocate, said in a separate interview on “Fox News Sunday” that Texas could pass legislation requiring parents to lock up their firearms and said he also supported hardening schools against attacks.

“Figure out a way to prevent people coming in the door with a firearm,” said Kelly, whose wife, former Arizona Democratic Rep. Gabby Giffords, survived an assassination attempt in 2011. “At the same time, make sure that that irresponsible person can’t get the gun in the first place.”

CNN’s Kate Sullivan contributed to this report.