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Shooting Survivor Quit CNN Town Hall After Refusing to Ask ‘Scripted’ Question

The town hall was overwhelmingly stacked in favor of gun control.

The liberal news network CNN recently held a town hall meeting Wednesday night for the students of the school shooting in Parkland, Florida.

Coltan Haab, a survivor and Junior ROTC student of the school shooting, explained that he was planning on participating in the CNN town hall but changed his mind when the network provided him with “scripted questions” he had to answer.

Coltan Haab was surprised by the networks actions and explained, “I expected to be able to ask my questions and give my opinions on my questions.”  He also explained how the left-leaning network initially asked him to write his own speech and questions, but then when it came down to it they had everything scripted. CNN denied the charge in a tweet, saying “There is absolutely no truth to this.”

Coltan was planing to ask about the schools safety, and maybe even propose using veterans as armed security guards in schools but was completely rejected by CNN. After he was rejected he decided not to attend the town hall.

According to breitbart:

Colton Haab, a student who survived last week’s mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida, refused to participate in a CNN Town Hall on Wednesday night after he was told to ask a “scripted” question.

Haab, a junior at the high school, told Fort Lauderdale ABC affiliate WPLG that CNN invited him to speak at the televised town hall in nearby Sunrise, Florida, and that he and his parents had dressed up for the occasion.

But CNN then told Haab he would have to read a question that CNN had prepared for him:

Haab: I expected to be able to ask my questions and give my opinion on my questions.

Reporter Janine Stanwood: But Colton Haab, a member of the Junior ROTC, who shielded classmates in the midst of terror, says he did not get to share his experience.

Haab: CNN had originally asked me to write a speech and questions, and it ended up being all scripted.

Stanwood: Colton wrote questions about school safety, suggested using veterans as armed school security guards, but claims CNN wanted him to ask a scripted question instead. So he decided not to go.

Haab: I don’t think that it’s going to get anything accomplished. It’s not going to ask the true questions that all the parents and teachers and students have.

The town hall was overwhelmingly stacked in favor of gun control. Two students whom CNN chose to ask questions attacked National Rifle Association spokesperson Dana Loesch as a bad mother. CNN’s Jake Tapper, who moderated the event, did not defend Loesch.


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