Uvalde victims' families seek to hold gunmaker accountable, accuse it of marketing to youth
verywhere you go in Uvalde, you'll find the signs of heartbreak.
There are murals on downtown buildings, memorials in the plaza, and signs outside local businesses offering community support for the victims' families.
One year after the school shooting that killed 21 people, though, victims' families say little has changed to stop it from happening again.
"You can't get away from it. It's happening everywhere," said Christina Zamora.
Her daughter, Mayah, was critically injured in her classroom at Robb Elementary, surviving gunshots to the chest, arm, and hands. The family still lives in San Antonio today near the hospital where Mayah's treatment continues.
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