A United States woman who witnessed the chaos of the mass shooting in Las Vegas says she knew the sounds of gunfire were not firecrackers she saw a man nearby drop to the ground, his "eyes wide open lifeless". "A couple of seconds later, um, I fell to the ground and I couldn't feel my arm".
Paddock killed 58 people and injured hundreds before killing himself as authorities identified his perch from his hotel room in the Mandalay Bay resort. "I then saw blood come out of her mouth". I'm like, 'There's obviously an active shooter.
He had helped the woman to a nearby limousine and the vehicle's driver had taken them to hospital.
The documents - 911 recordings, evidence logs, multiple witness statements and police officer reports - were released after media outlets sued to obtain them.
The department has not provided all the materials it compiled.
But back in February, Clark County District Court Judge Richard Scotti had ruled that police must release the documents, saying the public had a right to know if police were doing their job properly.
Lawyers for the police department argued that the media's public records requests were costly and time-consuming and releasing the information could disclose investigative techniques. A spokesman for the police department and an Federal Bureau of Investigation spokeswoman in the city did not comment to the AP on the release.
A preliminary report released by Lombardo in January said Paddock meticulously planned the attack and scouted potential targets in at least four cities where he rented rooms in buildings overlooking outdoor concerts.
Police reported finding thousands of rounds of ammunition and dozens of guns in Paddock's hotel rooms and his homes in southern and northern Nevada.
Paddock's girlfriend, Marilou Danley, who was in the Philippines at the time of the shooting, described to investigators relationship difficulties with the 64-year-old retired accountant, millionaire real estate investor and high-stakes gambler.
She has not been charged with a crime.
The footage showed Paddock's body and a number of assault-style weapons and ammunition lying about the hotel suite.
Douglas Haig has pleaded not guilty.
Tracers light up after they are fired, allowing gunfire to be tracked.