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Keenen Brannon

Current Age: 20

Stories by Keenen

Dillon Paul, 16, likes to hunt with his dad.
Indiana teens learn ways of the gun
By Keenen Brannon, 18, Pete Shirley, 18, Allison Albrecht, 13
In Indiana, minors are allowed to possess firearms if they are at an adult-supervised range or at their own home.
City Stories 2010
By Hrishikesh Deshpande, 15, Madison DaBreo, 13, Brianna Starks, 15, Carmela Verderame, 10, Shayan Ahmad, 16, Min Qiao, 18, Danielle Hensley, 14, Warren Stokes, 19, Victoria Kreyden, 15, Keenen Brannon, 16, Pete Shirley, 16
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Police and youth
By Katie Bolinger, 19, Quinn Andrews, 15, Keenen Brannon, 15, Warren Stokes, 18, Max Gabovitch, 16
In this series, five Y-Press journalists explore the relationships between minority youth and the police in the Indianapolis area. Over the last several months, the team interviewed teens involved with 100 Black Men, the Latino Collective and teens participating in the four-year-old Our Kids (OK) program. In addition, local police officers told of us about the issue from their vantage point.
Mixed martial arts lures youth
By Keenen Brannon, 14, Olivia Haynes, 17
Chris Lytle, 34, is an Indianapolis firefighter and father of four. Aerial Womock, 7, is a second grader at Hattie B. Stokes Elementary in Lebanon and is interested in art. Both participate in mixed martial arts, a sport that is growing in popularity among professionals and youth alike.
Adults in conflict also need help
By Keenen Brannon, 11, Chad Dyar, 16
T hroughout history, humans have fought over everything from food to status, fueled by jealousy, need or just plain meanness. So how can we suppress our inherent impulse toward conflict? The answer lies in an idea as ancient as conflict itself -- conflict mediation. The Bible is filled with passages in which God acts as mediator to warring tribes and relatives. In modern times, Mahatma Gandhi succ
Isabella Baranyk drew this picture.
One is the onliest number
By Charlie Osborne, 11, Keenen Brannon, 13, Zoe Hayes, 18
Zachary Bowman, Sam Jacobi, Drake Jellison, Brooke Sawyer and Tyler Sharpe are among a trend- setting group these days. Each of these Indianapolis youths is an only child, and families such as theirs are the fastest-growing family group in the country. According to the U.S. Census, the percentage of women having only one child rose from about 10 percent to 23 percent from 1980 to 2000.
Photos by Keenen