Via CBS News:
CBS News journalists, embedded with survivors of the Parkland, Florida school shooting, take viewers inside the creation of a movement as students turn grief into action in the documentary “39 Days.”
In the days after a former student at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shot and killed 17 people, CBS News began following a group of students who banded together to fight back. They set out to let the world know immediate change is needed to save lives. The documentary captures students’ raw emotions as they grieve and work around-the-clock in an effort to change the gun laws of this country.
Journalists were also embedded with Andrew Pollack, whose daughter Meadow was killed in the shooting. Pollack’s searing and powerful speech at the White House has made him one of the most visible of the victims’ parents.
“39 Days” includes strong voices from the second amendment conversation. The documentary presents a timeline of the tumultuous events from the first day of the shooting to the “March for Our Lives,” rally, which took take place in Washington, D.C. and cities around the country – and the world.[…]
DAVID HOGG: On the day of the shooting, I got my camera and got on my bike and road as fast as I could three miles from my house to the school to get as much video and to get as many interviews as I could because I knew that this could not be another mass shooting.
This was what he said on the day of the shooting and since:
From Sun Sentinel:
Senior David Hogg was in an AP Environmental Science class at about 2:30 p.m. at Stoneman Douglas High School when he heard a gunshot.
The fire alarm then went off for the second time that day. Students started to run out of the school. Hogg said he saw a “flood of people” running toward him.
He then interviewed the students in the closet, he said.
While the CBS interview is confusing and suggests that he originated at home, it may be referencing that he went home and came back subsequent to the lockdown.
Here is what he previously said to Vox:
At 6 pm after the shooting, I took my camera, got on my bike. I rode in basically twilight. And I ride my bike three miles down winding sidewalks and find my way to the school, as I’ve done in previous years. All the while, I was making sure my camera bag didn’t rip open, because if you zip it a certain way, the camera falls out, and it would be destroyed.