People in Warren are wondering what's being done to curb violence after multiple shots were fired at homes on the Northeast and West Sides of the city.
Warren's Mayor directed us to talk with the Safety Service Director about what's being done to cut down on indiscriminate gunfire in neighborhoods.
Just days after residents on Hazelwood, Kenmore, Adelaide, and Perkinswood narrowly escaped bullets, some as they slept in bed, while another fled to their basement with frightened kids, there was more indiscriminate gunfire in Warren.
On Monday homeowners in the 600 block of Hazelwood returned from vacation, to find a hole in their window and a bullet under their kitchen table.
Nearby in the 700 block of Southern Boulevard occupants of cars driving north exchanged gunfire that narrowly missed homes.
And in the 2700 block of Randolph Street a home was struck by gunfire. Shell casings from bullets were found outside the home.
We asked the Safety Service Director what are the Mayor and other elected officials, doing to try and stop the indiscriminate gunfire before kids or adults end up injured or dead.
"These bullets have no names on them, so it's vitally important we continue to work with our community and work with our citizens. Whether it is an eyewitness or someone who has a Ring Doorbell, or some type of surveillance system on their homes or businesses," Director of Safety and Service Eddie Colbert said. 
The city is encouraging those individuals to come forward.
Colbert tells us there are parenting programs, community programs like Derek Toles Inspiring Minds, Michael Engram's leadership program and the Swag Sisters which work to help kids, teens, and young adults make good decisions for their lives, and that help prevent them from grabbing a gun. 
We have football programs, Little Raiders, Burbank or Perkins baseball, and Warren Youth Soccer League. We have several different organizations working with our youth to try and focus them on a better path.
21 News asked if the city's response is reactive or proactive.
"It's both. You react after someone shoots, but we do have a lot of programs to try to get to our youth before they pick up that gun," Colbert emphasized.
"We will not arrest our way out of this. This is a holistic plan. We need help from the home, we need help from schools, the nonprofit organizations that our city continues to work with." Colbert added.
"Parents play a role, but that's too simplistic. We all know kids who came from good families who make bad choices. Kids get to a certain age and start to make their own decisions. We are trying to do all we can," Colbert added.
Colbert tells 21 News solutions involve everyone working together.
"These are our neighborhoods. It's going to start at home with individuals making better decisions. The police department is going to have a heavy presence involved in that as well, but it also comes down to us as citizens. We need to take our neighborhoods back. We need to be the ones who stand up to say we will not allow this to happen in our neighborhoods. If you see something say something. If you know something please report it," Colbert said.