Legions of people lined up Sunday night under the flashing neon lights of Las Vegas Boulevard, coming together for a walk paying tribute to the victims of the Oct. 1 mass shooting — 336 hours had ticked past since tragedy struck the Strip.
Hundreds of people came together Sunday night on Las Vegas Boulevard to pay tribute to the victims of the Oct. 1 mass shooting.
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.
The names of the 58 people who were killed at the Route 91 Harvest festival shooting on Oct. 1 are displayed on the new Viva Vision screen at the Fremont Street Experience in downtown Las Vegas on Saturday.
The names of the 58 people who were killed at the Route 91 Harvest Festival shooting are displayed on new Viva Vision screen on Saturday during the 5th annual Salute to the Troops at the Fremont Street Experience, in Las Vegas.
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.
Hundreds of people have gathered to remember a 42-year-old Massachusetts woman who was among the 58 people killed in the mass shooting at a Las Vegas country music festival.
Hawaii’s “Lei of Aloha for World Peace” — and representatives of the more than 500 volunteers who created it — will present sections of a 2-mile-long woven ti-leaf lei at two memorial sites created to honor victims of the Oct. 1 Route 91 Harvest music festival attack.
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.