A day of events honoring the memory of Oct. 1 shooting victims and supporting the survivors kicked off with a run Sunday in downtown Las Vegas.
Lauren Card survived the mass shooting in Las Vegas, and the experience inspired her to join the police force back home in Springfield, Oregon.
Teche Bergeron was hit by shrapnel in Las Vegas Oct. 1 at the Route 91 Harvest festival. Her shirt had splotches of blood, but she held on to it.
Nick Robone doesn’t question attending the Route 91 Harvest Festival last Oct. 1, doesn’t believe he should have left his recreation hockey league game and simply went home, doesn’t regret agreeing to meet his younger brother and friends to watch country star Jason Aldean perform.
Some survivors chose tattoos as a permanent mark of a moment that changed everything, using symbolism and their bodies as a way to process their experience and emotions.
One year after the worst mass shooting in modern U.S. history, the Las Vegas Review-Journal examined how the 10-minute attack changed the community. And how it didn’t.
On Saturday, Centennial Hills Park in the northwest Las Vegas Valley held the largest Route 91 Harvest festival shooting reunion for survivors, first responders and families of the 58 people killed and hundreds more injured Oct. 1, 2017, on the Strip.
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.
Malinda Baldridge wore the sweater that night, tied around her waist. She brought it along in case she or her daughter got chilly at the Route 91 Harvest festival.
At a Las Vegas workshop, experts want parents and other caregivers to talk with kids about the mass shooting to help them process their grief and work through any fear and anxiety they may be harboring nearing the anniversary.