I’m optimistic (because I have to be, or else I’ll drive myself insane) that your noted “lack of coverage” means fewer people are clamoring for coverage, so the media is starting to slow down coverage of such incidents, and hopefully in turn, this phase in American history will fade.With respect to the NYC deal, same concept: I think the less press that (ahem) organization gets the better.I’m currently at work in the ED where the majority of the patients were transported – it is worth mentioning that 2 of the 6 patients we’ve received are still very much in critical condition. The prognosis for the rest looks good. (physically anyway)This is all so absolutely devastating. It still has not sunk in for many of us what has actually happened. MCI’s are something we train for pretty often but for it to happen on our back door is so surreal.Edit: heading home now, thanks everyone for the thoughtful replies. Hug your kids, hug your s/o, hug your friends – it’s easy to take things for granted or go on autopilot until things like this happen and totally blindside you. My love goes out to all of the victims’ families & friends. I remember Columbine. I was in elementary school and my parents were crying when I got hone. It was so surreal. It was the first big mainstream shooting in the US I remembered and everyone just stared at the tv in shock.Years later with more shootings everyone just moves along with no regard. It’s become so common it’s hard to react or grieve on every one.
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