One man who lived through the mass shooting in Las Vegas on October 1, 2017, had another brush with death when he survived a mass shooting at a college bar in Thousand Oaks, California, on Wednesday, Nov. 7. "I can not believe that it's happened to my family ... You know you can't do that!'"
I literally feared for myself around him. He first shot a security guard at the front entrance and then deployed smoke bombs inside before opening fire, authorities and witnesses said.
But implementation of the ban was blocked by a lawsuit filed by the California Rifle and Pistol Association, the state branch of the National Rifle Association, or NRA, and five Calfornia residents, media reports said.
Ben Kadish said he was five years old when he was shot at the Granada Hills Jewish Community Center in 1999.
"I think I do recall some times when he was struggling with some issues internally", said Todd Stratton, a friend of Long's.
Speaking to PEOPLE, another friend named Kevin describes Tel as a joker who "would never hurt a fly".
Running away from his favorite bar, trying to get a gunshot victim to safety, Ben Campbell hadn't begun trying to make sense of what had happened late Wednesday night inside Borderline Bar and Grill in Thousand Oaks. The Last Vegas shooter targeted a crowd of country music fans gathered for the Route 91 Harvest Festival.
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He acknowledged that the Brexit negotiations "have at least united us in fraternal dismay". He wrote: "Boundless admiration as ever for my brother Jo".
Sheriff's Capt. Garo Kuredjian said investigators were still interviewing witnesses, have served a search warrant at Long's home and searched the auto Long drove to the bar. Both were in attendance as terrified patrons hurled barstools through windows to escape or threw their bodies protectively on top of friends.
He said living through Vegas changed his life. "I gotta go on a call". So far, police have not stated as to what the shooter's motive was.
Reflecting on how he would get through his own pain, Jason held on tightly to his father-in-law, Mike Johnston, saying "I love this man".
Video from inside the Borderline Bar & Grill shows the panic and confusion during a shooting that killed 12 people and injured a dozen others. You're always picking up on social cues.
"Ian came up and started screaming at me that was his phone", Colell said.
"The companionship that I had with my son, the companionship that my son had with his brothers", Jason said, breaking into tears as he embraced his father-in-law and kept his arm wrapped around him. "I pushed him off me and said after that - 'You're off the team'". "I'm here for a reason".