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.
Within hours of a gunman opening fire Saturday at a Pennsylvania synagogue, Greg Zanis already had promised to deliver a tribute he has grown all too accustomed to making.
A community baseball field at a California park now honors the 58 people killed in the Las Vegas mass shooting.
City officials are dedicating a new remembrance wall at the Las Vegas Community Healing Garden, 1015 S. Casino Center Blvd.
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.
The exhibit, called “How We Mourned: Selected Artifacts from the October 1 Memorials,” opens to the public on Friday.
The hardest thing about creating “Love and Courage?” Not its size (more than 6 feet tall). Not its weight (almost 3,000 pounds, including its base). Not even the incalculable artistry and physical labor required to transform two massive slabs of fossilized New York bluestone into ethereal angel wings.
Portraits of victims from the October 1 shooting are on display as part of the Las Vegas Portraits Project at the Clark County Government Center in Las Vegas.
Resort marquees along the Strip will go dark Oct. 1 to commemorate the one-year anniversary of the mass shooting in Las Vegas.
The Clark County Museum next month will open an exhibit of artifacts used to honor the victims killed in the Route 91 Harvest festival shooting.
The messages — plaintive, defiant, encouraging, empathetic — appear on a poster sent to Southern Nevadans by, the poster says, “the Pulse family and all of Orlando” during the weeks following the Oct. 1 Route 91 Harvest festival shooting.
Plans call for the slated wood wall to be replaced by a more elaborate, permanent remembrance wall dedicated to the 58 victims of the Oct. 1 shooting on the Las Vegas Strip.
It has been just six months since the closing night of the Route 91 Harvest festival, when 58 concertgoers were killed and hundreds more were injured by a sniper on the Strip. The grief is still fresh. The pain still pulses.
While the Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority was celebrated for its role in the weeks immediately following the Oct. 1 shooting, that isn’t likely to be the case when it comes to memorializing the tragedy and building a permanent tribute to the victims and heroes.