Thanks to the horrific lone-wolf shootings in Las Vegas, Americans will need to accept heightened security measures when checking in to any hotel.
Mass-casualty incidents are tragic and difficult to comprehend; they motivate emergency managers to rethink and tighten emergency management plans.
When the call for a "mass casualty incident" blasted through the radio Sunday night, the Clark County fire captain had no idea what was happening on the Las Vegas Strip, but he immediately began thinking about how he would run toward the bullets.
Vegas: For the people who witnessed the unimaginable carnage firsthand but were not physically wounded, the shooting assailed their very hearts and minds.
Emergency and disaster management briefing for October 4, 2017: Las Vegas police release video of mass shooting, Verizon announces increase in users affected by 2013 Yahoo security breach - and more news.
Emergency and disaster management briefing for October 2, 2017: The worst shooting in U.S. history leaves at least 58 people dead and 500 injured in Las Vegas.
A gunman perched on the 32nd floor of a Las Vegas hotel-casino unleashed a hail of bullets on an outdoor country music festival below, killing at least 58 people as tens of thousands of concertgoers screamed and ran for their lives.
The man who killed 58 people and injured at least 515 others at a Las Vegas concert was a retiree with no criminal history in the Nevada county where he lived, police said Monday.
Emergency and disaster management briefing for September 25, 2017: A man opens fire at a Nashville church, the Senate unites to pass the SANDY Act - and other news.