More than 100 of those lives gathered Saturday night at Black Rock Park in Santa Clara City, Utah, to celebrate Robinson, a city of Las Vegas employee who was one of the 58 people killed in the Oct. 1 shooting on the Las Vegas Strip.
Seven of the 58 people killed in the Oct. 1 attack were from Riverside County. In the two weeks since the tragedy, many of the victims have been remembered and celebrated here, with some churches putting on multiple services for those touched by the shooting.
Volunteers from Las Vegas and Hawaii brought portions of a 2-mile-long lei at the Welcome to Fabulous Las Vegas sign and two other locations Saturday to honor victims of the Route 91 Harvest festival shootings.
Fraudulent posts to crowdfunding websites are common after highly publicized tragedies such as the Mandalay Bay shooting.
Twelve days after the Oct. 1 mass shooting on the Strip, former U.S. Sen. Harry Reid said it would be “untoward” of him to talk about gun control, but he hinted that he might have something to say on the subject soon.
Wooden crosses memorializing each of the 58 people killed during the Route 91 Harvest Festival shooting will be moved to the Clark County Museum on Nov. 12, the county announced Friday.
Lawyers for a California woman who was shot and critically wounded during the Route 91 Harvest music festival filed a lawsuit Friday against MGM Resorts International, the concert host and a bump stock maker.
The last time Cameron Robinson was at work, he nearly skipped out of the office he was so thrilled.
Many of those injured in the mass shooting on the Las Vegas Strip were from outside Nevada and now face recuperation in local hospitals with local doctors.
They road-tripped from Southern California, or jetted from as far as Massachusetts or Canada, bound to see their favorite country musicians play on the Las Vegas Strip.