After the shooting in Nashville, Conor McGregor offers a highly contentious recommendation to stop school shootings.

UFC superstar Conor McGregor made a contentious claim in response to the recent school murder in Nashville.The AMBER (America’s Missing: Broadcast Emergency Response) alert system was created as a memorial to 9-year-old Amber Hagerman, who was abducted and murdered in cold blood on her way home. ‘Notorious’ at first lauded it.Then, using his own experience as an example, McGregor called for armed security guards in every classroom. While his children were attending school in America, the Irishman claims to have had a secret bodyguard in place.

Conor McGregor posted the following on Twitter, claiming that his suggestion would have stopped the killing at the Nashville school:

My phone just sent me a “Amber alert” while I’m in Orlando. A quick and clever setup that notifies everyone that a child is missing and provides a detailed description of the kid is also used. Very clever. Additionally, I favour having armed security at every school. While living in the United States, I sent my kids to school here and had an armed security on duty. Additionally, this occurred before the most recent school attack. She could not have entered the school by shooting from the outside because my security, who is concealed, armed, and unobserved, would have seen her and killed her. saving the lives of those kids. May God and his chosen ones on this planet keep our kids safe!

The Nashville school shooting wasn’t the only mass shooting that caught Conor McGregor’s attention

Six people were killed when Audrey E. Hale, a 28-year-old former Covenant school student from Nashville who resided nearby, started shooting inside the building. The shooter was receiving therapy for an emotional disorder, according to the authorities.

One of numerous mass shootings that have increased in frequency in the United States is the attack at the Nashville school. Conor McGregor was alerted to one such tragedy—the notorious Las Vegas shooting—back in 2017.

Near the Mandalay Bay hotel-casino, 64-year-old Stephen Craig Paddock opened fire on a country music event, leaving at least 59 people dead and over 500 injured. Following the news, McGregor posted on Instagram that he was “devastated”:

As soon as I heard the news from Las Vegas, I was completely crushed. A city full of vitality and energy. a joyful and celebratory metropolis. a place that is very dear to me. I offer prayers for all those who were harmed in this senseless act of violence, their families, and everyone else impacted.

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