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Georgia Tech

Kevin D. Liles / Associated Press

Georgia Tech says one of the three people arrested during a protest following a vigil for a student killed by campus police is a student at the university and the other two are not.

An officer fatally shot 21-year-old Scout Schultz late Saturday. The Georgia Bureau of Investigation has said Schultz called 911 to report an armed suspicious person.

The school identified those arrested Monday night as Vincent Castillenti, Jacob Wilson and Cassandra Monden. Fulton County jail records identify the third person arrested as Andrew Xavier Monden.

Georgia Tech Students Divided After Classmate's Death

Sep 19, 2017
Georgia Tech students gather to write notes to Scout Schultz's family and the Georgia Tech Police Department at a "come together" event on campus Tuesday.
Miranda Hawkins / WABE

In the daylight, it was a much quieter and subdued Georgia Tech campus.

Last night, a vigil for Scout Schultz, the student who was shot and killed by campus police on Saturday, erupted into a violent protest, with a police car being set on fire from a flare.

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David Goldman / Associated Press file

Updated at 5:29 p.m.

A Georgia Tech student who was fatally shot by campus police had called 911 to report an armed and possibly intoxicated suspicious person fitting the student's physical description.

Campus police killed Scout Schultz, 21, who they said was advancing on officers with a knife. Schultz refused to put down the knife and kept moving toward officers late Saturday, the Georgia Bureau of Investigation said in a statement.

Bryan Mulligan, president of Applied Information, shows off how the semi-autonomous Tesla P100D navigates North Avenue.
Kaitlin Kolarik / WABE

The city of Atlanta unveiled North Avenue as its first "Smart Corridor" on Thursday.

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The "Smart Corridor" is the first in the city to collect data from cars, bikes and pedestrians to adjust the traffic lights and send information back to people on the street.

Courtesy of Emory University Photo

Soon, high school seniors will start filling out college applications. A group called the Coalition for Access, Affordability, and Success is trying to make it easier for students to get a head start.

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The coalition offers students free, unlimited digital storage where they can track their performance throughout high school. For example, they can include awards, essays and grades starting in ninth grade.

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