The vigil, to be held near the site of the largest mass shooting in modern U.S. history, will honor the survivors and the 58 people killed at the Route 91 Harvest country music festival on Oct. 1.
Survivors of the Oct. 1 mass shooting in Las Vegas have about six months to apply for a state program that provides financial help to victims of violent crime.
Several hundred Las Vegas shooting survivors have yet to receive money from the Las Vegas Victims’ Fund.
A psychologist and firefighter who survived 9/11 will lead free programs this week on fostering emotional well-being, aimed at helping survivors and others affected by the Oct. 1 shooting in Las Vegas.
The state of Nevada was urged to immediately apply for funds tucked into the $1.3 trillion spending bill for law enforcement costs incurred in the Las Vegas Strip mass shooting and subsequent investigation.
MGM Resorts released more than an hour of security footage of Oct. 1 gunman Stephen Paddock. In the Mandalay Bay videos released to the Las Vegas Review-Journal, gunman Stephen Paddock appears calm and collected as he begins executing the setup for the worst mass shooting in modern U.S. history.
Disappointment that the video didn’t reveal anything unusual about Stephen Paddock was but one response to the release of surveillance video from the Mandalay Bay in the weeks before the Oct. 1 shooting.
MGM Resorts released surveillance footage on Thursday of the man behind the Oct. 1 shooting in the days and hours beforehe fired upon a concert crowd from his room inside Mandalay Bay.
A sweeping $1.3 trillion spending bill to fund the federal government through September includes $16 million to assist law enforcement agencies with emergencies like the Oct. 1 mass shooting on the Strip, lawmakers revealed Wednesday.
The Vegas Strong Fund is still completing its needs assessment, fund chairwoman Jan Jones Blackhurst said.