1. Medium of protesters carrying "Black Lives Matter" banner walking past camera
2. Wide, zooming to memorial made by community
3. SOUNDBITE (English) Kimberly Gonzalez, 9-Year-Old attends School nearby:
"Very sad for all the kids and I hope that God protects them and I hope that doesn't happen to any other family and that those kids that died left their families and everybody made love behind, and those families loved them a lot. And that they should never feel lonely. And that those parents every day that they have kids should hug them and kiss them goodbye in case they come back or not."
4. Wide of Gonzalez and grandmother walking away
5. Wide of Camila Valladaresand mother walking to memorial
6. Med of Camila Valladares lighting candle
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Camila Valladares, 9-Year-Old attends school nearby:
"We're really sad because of the people who died because this is a school and there's not really supposed to be like bad people here shooting and killing people because it's a school for teenagers. So it's not really fair."
8. Wide of high school building sign
9. SOUNDBITE (English) Camila Valladares, 9-Year-Old attends school nearby:
"And I'm sorry for your loss, your child was too young and you were not supposed to die in this because it's not fair that people should die in this.
10 . Various of hand made angel ornaments with victim names
"Our kids, and it's all over kids at this point, died right there, in a community that people thought was safe. And every time one of these happens we refuse to look at the underlying problems. We have a problem with toxic masculinity. We have a problem with white supremacy. If we had mass shooters that were black we would be saying it's black identity extremism. If they were Muslim we'd be calling it Islamic terrorism. If they were brown we'd be talking about immigration and building a damn wall. But when they're white, we say it's a lone gunman. We say it's an isolated incident. It's not. We need to talk about this. We cannot be silent. Our kids need us to speak out."
12. Close of shirt with shape of Florida printed on it, a red heart placed where Parkland is located
13. UPSOUND (English) Elijah Manley, Broward County School Board Candidate:
"So you don't know what the hell you're talking about. None of you have had to watch your friends get shot down in front of you. In front of you. Bullets going into your best friends. These are the strongest kids I've ever."
14. Agustin Hernandez, 17-year-old attends school nearby:
"This could happen at any school, you know. I go to Deerfield that's another school in Broward. This kid is just really could've shown up in any school. We have, you know, there's always kids in our school that make you think you're just like wow this kid could actually do it. But I feel bad that's extremely emotional for the kids who had to go through it and haven't lived through it and the families have to wake up and know their kids not here no more."
In the wake of the high school shooting that killed 17 people, Parkland, Florida community members took part in a anti-white supremacy demonstration Sunday.
"We have a problem with toxic masculinity. We have a problem with white supremacy," said Angelica Grindle, a member of ACLU's (American Civil Liberties Union) Broward county chapter. "If we had mass shooters that were black we would be saying it's black identity extremism. If they were Muslim we'd be calling it Islamic terrorism. If they were brown we'd be talking about immigration and building a damn wall. But when they're white, we say it's a lone gunman," she said speaking to a group outside Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School.
Right across from the rally, community members placed flowers and candles to memorialize the victims of the shooting.
"It's not really fair," said 9-year-old Camilla Valladares after placing a candle at the memorial, "there's not really supposed to be like bad people here shooting and killing people because it's a school for teenagers."