How to tell if a student’s backpack is in a backpacker school

A backpacker student who uses a backpack to get around during school hours might be allowed to carry a backpack.

The U.S. Court of Appeals for the 2nd Circuit ruled that the backpack is not a weapon.

The judge also said the backpacker is not “inherently dangerous.”

The backpack is a tool to make the student more comfortable and more comfortable with her surroundings, the court ruled.

The backpackers’ backpack is also not a “weapon,” and thus can be used as a tool in a legitimate safety purpose.

The school district has appealed the decision, arguing that the school district’s backpack policy is too vague.

The decision came in the case of Michael Loughran, who used a backpack at a school in Kentucky, where he was a senior.

He was charged with carrying a weapon after he was seen with a backpack during school.

Loughren’s backpack was seized and he was ordered to take a mental health assessment.

After that, he was suspended for two years.

Loureaux and others say that while the backpack law is a good idea, it needs to be interpreted carefully.

They say the backpackers are not “bad kids” who want to do something “dangerous” to gain access to a school.

In addition, Loughreaux says, the backpack laws should be used “to protect people in our communities who are already vulnerable.”