Nearly a month after the shooting death of a seventeen-year-old star football player police still don't have any leads. Touched by the tragedy of that young man, a local non-profit organization is targeting violence with technology.

Martha Gordon, the site manager at King's Row apartment complex said she has seen young teens get into trouble. She believes some have even turned to a negative lifestyle.

"I see kids loitering around and when they loiter they get in trouble," said Gordon. "They try to be gang leaders."

The murder of the Worthing H.S. teen rocked the Sunnyside community. Deandre Elliott was shot to death over his car rims. A lot of students questioned the violence in their neighborhood. The non-profit organization, called Bridging the Digital Divide, is bringing change to the Sunnyside community.

John Gay helped to create a computer lab at the King's Row Apartment complex. He hopes to keep children off the streets.

"After three o'clock the school tends to close up shop. So life on the streets tends to have a draw (for these teens) because there is a void," said Gay.

All of the computers have been refurbished. They have educational games and access to the internet. Next year, the complex will be offering tutorial sessions, G.E.D. classes, and computer skills classes. Gordon is hoping for brighter days at Sunnyside.

"Brighter days, exciting days, and giving kids joy," said Gordon, site mgr. at King's Row Apartments.

The organization Bridging the Digital Divide has been providing refurbished computers to low income families for years. Now, they are hoping to add more computer labs at other communities in Houston.

To donate computers or to help the organization, log on to their website: at www.bddhouston.org