Shocking internet searches are revealed by Las Vegas shooter as 11 minute document recounts victims’ terror during a killing spree

Las Vegas shooter Stephen Paddock made horrific internet searches days before the 2017 massacre that remains one of America’s most tragic mysteries.

A new documentary series follows the horrific shootings and media storm after it was revealed that Paddock spent days researching, including searching the internet for “how to become a social media star.”

Las Vegas shooter Stephen Paddock conducted horrific internet searches days before the 2017 massacre

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Las Vegas shooter Stephen Paddock conducted horrific internet searches days before the 2017 massacreCredit: Associated Press
Search for

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He researched “How to be a social media star” among other things before 58 people were killed in the largest mass shooting in the country’s historyCredit: AP
A new 11-minute documentary that follows the stories of survivors and victims

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A new 11-minute documentary that follows the stories of survivors and victimsCredit: AP
Film producer Ashley Huff said:

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Film producer Ashley Huff said, “We have to stop getting carried away, and we have to understand what it was like.”Credit: 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 Rai Resort Casino.

the ring killing 58 people were injured and more than 800 were injured Las vigas Festival – The horror frenzy made the deadliest mass shooting in American history.

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

Now, shooting survivors advance their stories in Paramount’s new 11-minute film series, which aims to shine a light on courage and survival amid the frightening darkness.

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“I’ve never felt more useful or that the universe put me exactly where I was meant to be,” said Ashley Huff, the series’ executive producer.

This feeling might not be what you’d expect from a woman who narrowly escaped the Jason Aldean party of her life.

Hoff told News agency She and her husband heard popping noises at the show which they first dismissed as fireworks.

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

The two fled with the intention of fleeing from where they heard the shooting.

Huff even had to ditch her cowboy boots while she was madly rushing for her life.

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

Nine months later, an FBI agent who was part of an unknown unit that returns property left behind by people caught in these incidents, returns the cowboy boots.

Hoff was already in the film industry, and he thought this could be an interesting gateway to telling the story and going after other victims who were willing to recount their tragic experiences.

11 minutes featuring brutal cell phone videos and body cam footage retrieved after the shooting.

Is it easy to watch?

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

In the aftermath of the shooting, police recounted hearing cellphone rings among the bodies as people desperately called to check on their fallen loved ones.

Paddock killed himself before the police could enter his hotel room, leaving his motives a formidable mystery.

It is understood that the 64-year-old mass murderer smashed the window of his hotel room with a hammer, giving himself the position of a deadly sniper.

Paddock used tripods to stabilize his weapons so he could fire a hail of bullets at the Route 91st Music Festival crowd of 40,000.

Despite the frustrating mystery and tragic deaths, Hof encourages people to watch her film and the good movie it highlights.

“There are extraordinary acts of bravery and people helping humans,” said Zirinsky, president of production company See It Now Studios.

“They are just normal people. In the darkest hours, people have found each other.”

The four-part documentary premiered Tuesday on Paramount + broadcast service.

Huff said she made the film with the intention of standing up to evil and to be motivated to make effective change.

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

“It changes a person forever.”

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