Five panelists, including photojournalist David Becker, Clark County Coroner John Fudenberg and Deborah Kuhls, director of the University Medical Center trauma intensive care unit, shared their experiences from the night of the Oct. 1 mass shooting and how they’ve grown in the year since during a panel discussion Friday night at UNLV.
The artistic expression was one of many on display Monday during UNLV’s campus remembrance ceremony of the Route 91 Harvest festival on Oct. 1, 2017.
Supporters hope the Clark County Board of Trustees will approve naming a new elementary school opening in fall 2019 after Charleston Hartfield, a Metro officer killed while off-duty at the Route 91 country music festival shooting.
But regaining a sense of normalcy has been made even more difficult recently after the College of Southern Nevada student learned that she lost her Millennium Scholarship.
Colin Donohue, 35, rejoined the Clark County School District as a literacy specialist last week — two months after returning home from a nine-month tour of duty in Iraq.
The words “Vegas Strong” are possibly the most meaningful on the arm sling worn by Karessa Royce, a survivor of the Oct. 1 shooting on the Route 91 Harvest festival on the Strip.
Students at Green Valley High School have raised roughly $60,000 for the Las Vegas Victims’ Fund by selling Vegas Strong T-shirts to schools across the Clark County School District.
Students and staff at Mesquite Middle School have raised over $4,500 to help the families of three victims of the Las Vegas Strip shooting who worked in education.
Two UNLV administrators attended Tessa Winkelmann’s History 407 class on Tuesday, just a few days after Winkelmann assigned some of the blame for the Oct. 1 mass shooting on the Las Vegas Strip to President Donald Trump.
After Sunday’s shooting on the Strip, up to 200 school psychologists, nurses, counselors and social workers responded to a request for assistance from local authorities. For some, the experience was “very raw … very emotional.”