A state task force Friday moved closer to overhauling how Nevada tracks casino emergency response plans in the wake of the Oct. 1 mass shooting outside Mandalay Bay.
The Nevada Supreme Court has refused to consider overturning a decision that could make it more difficult for MGM Resorts International to fend off lawsuits over the Oct. 1 Mandalay Bay shooting.
Autopsy records obtained by the Review-Journal Friday shed no new light on what might have contributed to Stephen Paddock’s motives for committing the Oct. 1 Las Vegas Strip massacre.
Las Vegas Review-Journal reporters bring you the latest stories and updates on the Oct. 1 mass shooting.
The Clark County coroner’s office was ordered Tuesday to release the autopsy reports of Stephen Paddock and the 58 people he killed in the Oct. 1 Las Vegas massacre.
State officials have created a task force to spur oversight of casino emergency response plans following the Oct. 1 massacre outside Mandalay Bay on the Las Vegas Strip.
Nevada officials have embarked on a broad campaign to improve oversight of casino emergency response plans in the wake of failings exposed in a Review-Journal investigation.
When a gunman plunged the Las Vegas resort corridor into chaos on Oct. 1, it had been nearly five years since key public safety officials had seen an emergency response plan from a Strip casino, a Review-Journal investigation has found.
Emergency responders drew praise Wednesday at a Nevada Homeland Security Commission meeting for their heroic work during the Oct. 1 mass shooting outside Mandalay Bay.
We know the gunfire first started falling on the Route 91 Harvest festival crowd about 10:05 p.m. But everything that happened in the moments prior is still fuzzy.
Just days after the Oct. 1 Strip massacre, a Nevada Supreme Court panel issued a decision that could sharpen questions about the adequacy of security at Mandalay Bay and increase its liability.
Many casino hosts would have known the Mandalay Bay gunman because of his high-roller level of play.