Columbine Students
Go Back to School

Students at the American school devastated by a killing spree less than four months ago will on Monday return to the scene of the massacre for the first time amid increased security.
Columbine High School in Colarado closed after students Eric Harris, 18, and 17-year-old Dylan Klebold killed 12 of their classmates and a teacher, before shooting themselves.
Principal Frank DeAngelis will lead students, teachers and staff in a "take back the school" rally and will raise a US flag which has been at half-mast since the attack on April 20.
Armed guards will stand at the entrance to the Denver school as students return after their summer break.
Around $1m has been spent on erasing evidence of the massacre.
Bullet and shrapnel holes have been plastered and painted over while a new wall now blocks the entrance to the second-floor library where most of the victims died.
As part of increased security measures, all students at the school must now wear identification badges while 16 new security cameras have been installed.
But there has been a reluctance to introduce more drastic security measures like metal detectors.
School district spokesman Rick Kaufman said: "We heard shortly after the tragedy and from lots of people - students, staff, parents - that they didn't want their school to be turned into a fortress."
Two mental health counsellors are to join the regular staff of six counsellors at the school, while a "safe room" has also been set up for students who need special attention during the first week of class.
Fear of media scrum
Student Lindsey Neam said: "It's good to make changes. I think it will make it easier for kids who saw things.
"But for others it might make it harder, because kids just want things to be the same. They want to get back to normal."
Extra police will be on hand as the school re-opens, primarily to handle the traffic and crowds the intense interest in the school is likely to create.
Indeed, there is concern that the media scrum which will accompany the re-opening of the school could upset students.
Tribute record sells thousands
Joshua Lapp, 16, who witnessed several of the killings, said he and others feel nervous about returning, but he especially dreads facing a mob of cameras and reporters.
Parents and former students plan to shield students and teachers from the media attention by forming a human barrier along a path between a secured parking lot and the school.
On Saturday night, Stephen and Jon Cohen, members of the Bible club at the school, performed at a Christian inspirational rally attended by 2,000 people.
The Cohens' tribute song to the murdered students, "Columbine Friend of Mine," has sold 40,000 records.