Continue to provide aides for all special-ed buses -- something it implemented following our investigation,
Adopt screening procedures to ensure that students aren't placed in dangerous situations,
Improve training for special-ed bus drivers, and
Develop procedures for quick investigation of sexually inappropriate behavior on buses.
And for another four years, the feds will monitor how the school system protects those special needs children.
As for Gilbert, "He is fearful. He has heard command voices telling him to harm people," said his lawyer, Gary Blackburn.
The attorney added that Gilbert has been so traumatized he might need to be institutionalized for the rest of his life. A $1.5 million settlement with Metro schools -- required by the Justice Department -- will pay for that care.
"This money will go for the care and benefit of Gilbert for the rest of his life and be held for him as long as he lives," Blackburn said.
All that, as the school system works to make sure there are no more Gilberts.
Fox said, "This is probably the only positive thing about this awful situation. The legacy is our exceptional needs are going to be much better served by our school system."
And the case isn't over.
Gilbert's family still has a case against Genesis Academy. That's a company that helps educate disabled children under contract with Metro Schools.