Artist Katy Boynton on Saturday night dedicated her sculpture depicting a giant steel heart to those affected by the Route 91 Harvest Festival mass shooting on Oct. 1, 2017.
Major developments in the lawsuit filed against MGM Resorts International and other parties resulting from the Oct. 1, 2017, shooting that killed 58 and wounded more than 800 on the Las Vegas Strip.
MGM Resorts International’s plans to build a community center on concert grounds targeted by a gunman nearly two years ago drew praise from some, but left others chagrined by a move to use the site for a temporary parking lot.
MGM Resorts International is converting the Las Vegas Village and Route 91 Harvest music festival site into parking for events at Allegiant Stadium, and also a community and athletic center.
In a Securities and Exchange Commission filing, MGM Resorts International says it has $800 million available to shooting victims and hopes to settle claims by May 2020.
“I hit the step just right, and it broke my leg,” Las Vegas police officer Samuel Wittwer said in a recent interview about the night of Oct. 1, 2017.
The long road to banning bump stocks in the wake of the Oct. 1, 2017, Las Vegas mass shooting will come to an end in 90 days when a final rule drafted by the Department of Justice and prompted by President Donald Trump becomes law.
Call the black-and-white sticker bearing the “Vegas Strong” hash tag No. 2017.34M.7053 because, from now on, that’ll be the way it can be found in the Clark County Museum’s collection.
Less than an hour after the first strike team entered Stephen Paddock’s suite at Mandalay Bay, Las Vegas police officers far from the scene were already sharing cellphone photos of the dead gunman.
Among the thousands of Californians facing tragedy again Friday were survivors of both the shooting at Borderline Bar and Grille and the Route 91 Harvest country music festival attack in Las Vegas. They included Brendan Kelly and Molly Maurer.