WATCH: Youth at CPAC divided over gun reform

A gun control movement led by the survivors of last week's high school shooting in Parkland, Fla., has gained nationwide attention, but not all of America's youth is on board.
In interviews with The Hill, younger attendees at the annual Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) seemed split over whether changes will help prevent future tragedies.
Students from Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School are flooding the airwaves, actively calling on lawmakers to make changes to current gun laws, and many members are paying attention.
On Wednesday, the White House held a listening session allowing victims and their families to come and voice their concerns and request changes.
And Thursday morning, President Trump voiced support for stricter background checks and the banning of bump stocks, as well as an openness to raising the age limit on assault-rifle purchases.
However, youth at CPAC don't see the issue of guns as cut-and-dry. 
"When it comes to the president doing that, I am kind of disappointed. You know, he promised he'd bring conservative legislation for guns and he's not," 19-year-old Joseph Basrawi told The Hill. 
Basrawi says he doesn't believe more gun legislation will keep schools safer. 
"We made drugs illegal. Is that stopping anyone from doing drugs? No! I mean, there's a huge drug epidemic in America."
Others, however, agreed with Trump's support of stricter regulations. 
"I think I can get on board with it," Maggie Adair, 20, said. "He's finally like, 'I see where you're coming from now, let's see what we can do about it.' So, let's have more regulations. Let's make them a little more stricter, which I do agree with. Guns are a very serious thing."
Nineteen-year-old Shawn Gamble also agrees with more regulations, but not an all-out ban. 
"I'm not saying you should ban guns, but I do, however, think that you could reform the guns. You could make it get the background checks. I agree with that. I think you should also arm the teachers. I think you should put more security inside of schools so that children may feel safe to go into schools."