More Videos

Teachers of color help connect with students 0:50

Teachers of color help connect with students

Here's why Fresno teachers might strike 2:11

Here's why Fresno teachers might strike

With teachers strike looming, Fresno Unified and Fresno Teachers Association leaders talk about where things stand 6:17

With teachers strike looming, Fresno Unified and Fresno Teachers Association leaders talk about where things stand

Boy, 13, injured in drive-by shooting outside Fresno condo building 1:29

Boy, 13, injured in drive-by shooting outside Fresno condo building

How America's big and small counties differ 1:17

How America's big and small counties differ

Fresno police chief discusses 2017 surge in murders 1:33

Fresno police chief discusses 2017 surge in murders

Fire burns Indian Lakes home. Propane tank sounds like a jet engine. 0:44

Fire burns Indian Lakes home. Propane tank sounds like a jet engine.

Human trafficking: Slaves of the sex trade 12:44

Human trafficking: Slaves of the sex trade

See a trailer for a new, Central Valley-focused real estate show 1:31

See a trailer for a new, Central Valley-focused real estate show

Adrian Martinez talks about the University of Nebraska and coach Scott Frost 0:48

Adrian Martinez talks about the University of Nebraska and coach Scott Frost

  • Clovis Unified students take a stand against drugs

    Weldon Elementary School Principal Ray Lozano talks about the school’s Red Ribbon events, highlighted by Wednesday's annual parade through Old Town Clovis. Other local schools, including marching bands from Clovis High and Clark Intermediate, also took part in the rallying march to encourage students to live a drug-free life.

Weldon Elementary School Principal Ray Lozano talks about the school’s Red Ribbon events, highlighted by Wednesday's annual parade through Old Town Clovis. Other local schools, including marching bands from Clovis High and Clark Intermediate, also took part in the rallying march to encourage students to live a drug-free life. John Walker The Fresno Bee
Weldon Elementary School Principal Ray Lozano talks about the school’s Red Ribbon events, highlighted by Wednesday's annual parade through Old Town Clovis. Other local schools, including marching bands from Clovis High and Clark Intermediate, also took part in the rallying march to encourage students to live a drug-free life. John Walker The Fresno Bee

Clovis Unified students march against drug use

October 26, 2016 03:14 PM

UPDATED October 26, 2016 04:19 PM

More Videos

Teachers of color help connect with students 0:50

Teachers of color help connect with students

Here's why Fresno teachers might strike 2:11

Here's why Fresno teachers might strike

With teachers strike looming, Fresno Unified and Fresno Teachers Association leaders talk about where things stand 6:17

With teachers strike looming, Fresno Unified and Fresno Teachers Association leaders talk about where things stand

Boy, 13, injured in drive-by shooting outside Fresno condo building 1:29

Boy, 13, injured in drive-by shooting outside Fresno condo building

How America's big and small counties differ 1:17

How America's big and small counties differ

Fresno police chief discusses 2017 surge in murders 1:33

Fresno police chief discusses 2017 surge in murders

Fire burns Indian Lakes home. Propane tank sounds like a jet engine. 0:44

Fire burns Indian Lakes home. Propane tank sounds like a jet engine.

Human trafficking: Slaves of the sex trade 12:44

Human trafficking: Slaves of the sex trade

See a trailer for a new, Central Valley-focused real estate show 1:31

See a trailer for a new, Central Valley-focused real estate show

Adrian Martinez talks about the University of Nebraska and coach Scott Frost 0:48

Adrian Martinez talks about the University of Nebraska and coach Scott Frost

  • Teachers of color help connect with students

    Jeff Copeland is one of only two black teachers at Sequoia Middle School in Fresno Unified.“You want to get people that are really passionate about kids, no matter what they look like. But it’d be great if they were people of color,” says Copeland, a Fresno State graduate.