Manuel and Patricia Oliver, parents of Parkland High School shooting victim Joaquin Oliver, hold hands as they speak to the media in Miami during a news conference reacting to former sheriff’s deputy Scot Peterson interview airing on NBC’s “Today Show”, Tuesday, June 5, 2018. Peterson, the former sheriff’s deputy who’s been called a coward for his actions during a mass shooting at a Florida high school said Tuesday morning on NBC’s “Today Show” he’s haunted by what happened but he had no time to be scared because everything unfolded so quickly. “He failed,” said Manuel Oliver. (AP Photo/Brynn Anderson)
In this Feb. 18, 2015, file frame from video from Broward County Public Schools, school resource officer Scot Peterson talks during a school board meeting of Broward County, Fla. The former sheriff’s deputy who’s been called a coward for his actions during a mass shooting at a Florida high school says he’s haunted by what happened. Peterson told NBC’s “Today Show” in a segment aired Tuesday, June 5, 2018, that “those were my kids in there” and he “would have never let my kids get slaughtered.” (Broward County Public Schools via AP, File)
In this Feb. 14, 2018 frame from surveillance video provided by the Broward Sheriff’s Office, Andrew Medina, center, is interviewed by detectives following the shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Florida. Medina, a baseball coach and unarmed campus monitor, told detectives he watched Nikolas Cruz get out of an Uber and head straight to the building where 17 people would be killed moments later at the school. (Broward Sheriff’s Office via AP)
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla.— A just-released video interview with a campus security monitor at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School provides new details that may prompt another round of what-if questions about the Valentine’s Day shooting that killed 17 people.