Shooter's chilling internet searches revealed after killing 60 people in horror rampage

Shooter’s chilling internet searches revealed after killing 60 people in horror rampage

LAS Vegas shooter Stephen Paddock did some chilling research on the internet days before the 2017 massacre that remains one of America’s most tragic mysteries.

A new documentary series follows the harrowing shooting and its media storm after it is revealed that Paddock spent days researching things including the internet for ‘how to be a social media star’.

Las Vegas shooter Stephen Paddock did chilling research on the internet days before the 2017 massacre

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Las Vegas shooter Stephen Paddock did chilling research on the internet days before the 2017 massacreCredit: AP:Associated Press
Among other things, he sought

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Among other things, he researched “how to be a social media star” before killing 58 people in the largest mass shooting in the country’s history.Credit: AP
A new documentary titled 11 Minutes follows the stories of survivors and victims

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A new documentary titled 11 Minutes follows the stories of survivors and victimsCredit: AP
Film producer Ashley Hoff said:

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Film producer Ashley Hoff said: ‘We need to stop turning away and we need to understand what it was like’Credit: AP:Associated Press

On October 1, 2017, Paddock opened fire on hundreds of festival-goers with his arsenal of semi-automatic weapons from a hotel room at the Mandalay Ray Resort Casino.

Paddock killed 58 people and injured more than 800 at the Las Vegas festival – making this horror rampage the deadliest mass shooting in American history.

The death toll was raised to 60 in 2020 to account for victims who died later from their injuries.

Now, the survivors of the shooting tell their stories in the new Paramount 11 Minutes film series, which aims to highlight courage and survival in chilling darkness.

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“I’ve never felt more useful or more like the universe placed me exactly where I needed to be,” said Ashley Hoff, the show’s executive producer.

That feeling might not be what you expect from a woman who narrowly escaped the Jason Aldean concert with her life.

Hoff told The Associated Press that she and her husband heard popping noises during the show that they initially dismissed as fireworks.

However, when she turned to look at her husband, she saw a victim being hit in the face by a bullet.

The two men fled in an attempt to get away from where they heard the gunshots.

Hoff even had to shake her cowboy boots as she rushed to save her life.

The couple escaped and after a visit from the FBI, the future filmmaker understood the importance of sharing her story.

Nine months later, an FBI agent who was part of a little-known unit that returns property left behind by those caught up in these incidents returned the cowboy boots.

Already working in the film industry, Hoff thought it might be an intriguing gateway to telling the story and pursued other victims who were willing to tell their tragic experiences.

11 Minutes features brutal cellphone videos and body camera footage recovered after the shooting.

“Is it easy to watch? No, but it shouldn’t be easy to watch,” said Sirius XM host Storme Warren, who was on stage that night.

“I don’t know why you would tell the story if it was easy to watch.”

Following the shooting, police said they heard cellphones ringing among the bodies as people called desperately to check on deceased relatives.

Paddock killed himself before the police burst into his hotel room, leaving his motives a huge mystery.

The mass murderer, 64, allegedly smashed his hotel room window with a hammer, giving himself a deadly sniper position.

Paddock used tripods to stabilize his guns so he could unleash a hail of bullets on the crowd of 40,000 at the Route 91 music festival.

Despite the frustrating mystery and tragic deaths, Hoff encourages people to watch his film and the good it highlights.

“There are extraordinary acts of courage and human beings helping human beings,” said Zirinsky, head of production company See It Now Studios.

“They are just ordinary people. In the darkest hours, people found each other.

The four-part documentary debuted Tuesday on the Paramount+ streaming service.

Hoff said she made the film with the intention of looking evil in the face and in order to be galvanized to create effective change.

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“We need to stop turning away and we need to understand what it was like,” she said.

“It changes a person forever.”


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