LAS VEGAS — The Latest on the shooting in Las Vegas (all times local):
Officials are still loading bodies into vans to remove them from the scene of the Las Vegas shooting that killed at least 58 people.
The work continued more than 12 hours after a gunman opened fire from the Mandalay Bay hotel into a crowd of thousands of people at a country music concert.
Clark County Sheriff Joseph Lombardo has said the hundreds of people who were wounded were taken to five southern Nevada hospitals.
Police have warned that identifying bodies from the worst mass shooting in modern U.S. history will be a long, laborious process.
The brother of the shooter in the mass Las Vegas shooting says Stephen Craig Paddock was a big spender at casinos and often received free rooms and meals from the casinos.
Eric Paddock told reporters Monday his brother never showed signs that he could be violent and owned several guns but never collected firearms.
He described the wealth of his multimillionaire brother as substantial, said it included real estate and that he managed property for relatives.
Eric Paddock also described his brother as different than other people: “He was a guy who had money. He went on cruises and gambled.”
He says Stephen Craig Paddock did not care about religion or politics.
A brother of Las Vegas shooter Stephen Craig Paddock says he was a multimillionaire who made much of his money investing in real estate.
Eric Paddock told reporters Monday in Orlando that his brother was also an accountant for many years.
He was not aware of his brother having any recent financial difficulties.
Stephen Craig Paddock recently sent a walker by mail to his 90-year-old mother.
The brother says the shooter collected coins when he was a child.
Police have said the suspect killed at least 58 people in the worst mass shooting in recent U.S. history.
The father of suspected Las Vegas gunman Stephen Craig Paddock operated an Oregon bingo parlor after escaping from a Texas prison in the late 1960s.
Benjamin Hoskins Paddock was put on the FBI most wanted list after the escape.
An Oregon Supreme Court opinion from 1981 says FBI agents him on Sept. 6, 1978, at the Bingo Center in the small city of Springfield. He went by different names and was identified by the court as Patrick Benjamin Paddock.
Despite the escape, Paddock was paroled the following year and returned to Oregon. He continued the bingo operation until authorities shut it down in…