This mechanism known as “backstop” is the main obstacle for the British. Printable Letter J warns that rejecting “does not make the problem” created by Brexit on the Irish border disappear. It has been almost a year and a half since Stephen Paddock shot thousands of people who enjoyed a country music festival in Las Vegas. Bet in a high room of Mandala Bay one of the biggest hotels in the game city, and armed to the teeth, Paddock empty loader after loader against the crowd. Fifty-nine people died and nearly 900 were injured, in the worst massacre in modern US history. The investigation of the tragedy has managed to discover every detail of the shooting. Who was the killer, what did he do, what life he had, where did he buy the weapons, how did he enter the hotel, where did he shoot and how did he kill himself before the police stopped him? The main question, however, remains in the air: why did he do it? The answer will not come. The FBI announced on Tuesday that it closed the investigation of the killing without finding “a single or clear motivation factor” in Paddock.
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This is as close as Paddock’s motivations are to the report prepared by the Behavior Analysis Unit. It did not have to do with gambling debts, with a special inquina to any of the casinos, nor with belonging to any political or religious group or with any kind of ideological motivation. Paddock, who was 64 years old, also left no notes or manifests before shooting himself, something researchers believe was planned.
The tragedy took place on the night of October 1, 2017, while a massive festival was held, with about 22,000 people in an outdoor venue at one end of the strip, the great avenue of Las Vegas marked by hotels and casinos . The Printable Letter J rain of gunfire came from the 32nd floor of Mandala Bay and extended for ten minutes, in which Paddock shot at pleasure with the two dozens of rifles he had accumulated in his suite. The Las Vegas police finished their investigations last summer. “Everything tried to get as much damage as possible and become someone infamous,” Aaron Rouse, the agent who directs FBI operations in Las Vegas, told AP.