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An Arizona man who sold ammunition to the gunman in the deadliest mass shooting in modern U.S. history was charged Friday with manufacturing armor-piercing bullets, according to court documents obtained by the Associated Press.
An Arizona man named in court documents as a “person of interest” during the investigation of the worst mass shooting in modern U.S. history said Tuesday he had met the shooter one time and sold ammunition to him.
The Las Vegas gunman meticulously planned the worst mass shooting in modern U.S. history, researching SWAT tactics, renting other hotel rooms overlooking outdoor concerts and investigating potential targets in at least four cities, authorities said Friday.
Legal action following the mass shooting at a Las Vegas concert is picking up with lawsuits filed Wednesday on behalf of 14 concertgoers, including some who were shot or injured trying to escape and one woman who is so traumatized that she has since mistaken the sound of rain for gunshots.
The costs of emergency police, fire and other services related to the Las Vegas shooting massacre were projected Wednesday at about $4 million and climbing.
A brother of Las Vegas shooter Stephen Paddock was arrested in Los Angeles on suspicion of possessing child pornography, authorities said Wednesday.
The gunman who unleashed the deadliest mass shooting in modern U.S. history first wounded an unsuspecting hotel security guard in a hallway who promptly radioed for help, according to a TV interview broadcast Wednesday with the guard and a hotel building engineer whose life he is credited with saving.
The hotel security guard wounded by the Las Vegas shooter inside a hotel before the concert massacre canceled scheduled TV interviews last week because of a medical appointment, a missed appearance that raised questions about the whereabouts of a key witness to the deadliest shooting in modern U.S. history.
Maybe we should rethink the way we refer to people who engage in mass shootings.
For the dozens of people who remain hospitalized in Las Vegas from the worst mass shooting in modern U.S. history, the onslaught isn’t over. The pain lingers. They remain haunted by the uncertainty of their recovery.
Queried by the Idaho Statesman, the four members of Idaho’s congressional delegation have said little about any steps Congress could take to reduce mass violence like the Oct. 1 shooting in Las Vegas. Statesman reporter Cynthia Sewell reports that only two of the four, Sens....
How to deal with a mass shooting was an agenda topic that was set months ago for the fall conference of the Idaho Chiefs of Police Association, which kicked off today in Twin Falls, KBOI2 News reports; the Idaho chiefs were saddened to start off...
Idaho Gov. Butch Otter issued this statement on social media this morning on the Las Vegas shooting: “Idahoans join with our Nevada neighbors and all Americans in praying for the victims of last night’s terrible shooting in Las Vegas.” Also weighing in on Twitter early...