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"We found a very good size knife and the student was expelled," said Wardynski, a former U. Army colonel appointed as superintendent in Huntsville in 2011. "The National Security Agency has no record that it passed any information to the Huntsville school district, and the description of what supposedly occurred is inconsistent with NSA's practices," said Vanee Vines, public affairs specialist with the NSA, on Monday. Vines said any information about a domestic safety issue would be sent to another federal agency, like the FBI."Moreover, NSA does not make recommendations regarding school safety programs," said Vines via email.Huntsville schools Superintendent Casey Wardynski says the system began monitoring social media sites 18 months ago, after the National Security Agency tipped the school district to a student making violent threats on Facebook. Regardless of how the program started, Huntsville City Schools began scanning Facebook and other sites for signs of gang activity, watching for photos of guns, photos of gang signs and threats of violence.The Huntsville monitoring program is called SAFe, or Students Against Fear. Here's the school district's explanation of how the program got started: About a year and half ago, Wardynski said, the NSA called Huntsville and reported a high school student had threatened on Facebook to injure a teacher.
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School board members said they did not know about the program when contacted last week. Al Lankford, the city's longtime school security officer, told that he took the NSA phone call.
Internal documents explaining the program, obtained by AL.com, show examples of four different students posing on Facebook with handguns. He said security officers went to the high school and eventually searched the boy's car.