Officials with the city of Las Vegas read the names of the 58 concertgoers killed in the Route 91 Harvest festival attack last year.
“Today, we remember the unforgettable,” Gov. Brian Sandoval said Monday morning at a sunrise remembrance ceremony on the anniversary of the Oct. 1 mass shooting on the Las Vegas Strip.
The 58 victims of the Route 91 Harvest festival shooting in Las Vegas will be forever remembered.
A day of events honoring the memory of Oct. 1 shooting victims and supporting the survivors kicked off with a run Sunday in downtown Las Vegas.
Chris and Debbie Davis have launched the Children of the 58 scholarship in the memory of their 46-year-old daughter, Neysa Tonks, who was killed in the Oct. 1 shooting.
One by one Greg Zanis displayed the newest set of “Crosses For Losses” at the Welcome to Fabulous Las Vegas sign. Just as he did last year, when he brought 58 wooden crosses, painted in white — one for each of the concertgoers killed on the final night of the Route 91 Harvest festival
A list details some of the planned public events to honor victims and support survivors one year after the Route 91 Harvest festival attack on the Las Vegas Strip.
Families of victims and survivors of the mass shooting on the Las Vegas Strip appeared for a press conference Monday morning in California.
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.
The Las Vegas Victims’ Fund will complete its payouts this month.