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Las Vegas shooter friend said that they treated his ammunition, helped him with the loading of magazines, dirt docs say

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The FBI to release report on the Las Vegas massacre by Jan. 1, 2018

Researchers continue to search for Stephen Paddock is the motive; Trace Gallagher reports from Los Angeles.

The girlfriend of the Las Vegas shooter told the authorities that they would most likely her fingerprints on a number of Stephen Paddock’s bullets, because they sometimes assisted him in loading ammunition into magazines, documents of the court of auditors is open on Friday unveiled.

There was no evidence that the time of the “criminal involvement” by Marilou Danley, Oct. 3 document is shown, but it should be noted that the researchers had not excluded the possibility. The officials also reportedly searched the e-mail, Facebook, and Instagram accounts of Danley, who was in the Philippines during the Oct. 1 can shoot.

Paddock fatally shot himself after the firing of a Las Vegas Strip hotel room into a concert crowd, killing 58 people and injuring hundreds.

New information about the Feb. 1 Las Vegas shooting carried out by Stephen Paddock was unveiled on Friday.

(AP)

Also revealed on Friday: e-Mails Paddock were exchanged on the purchase of guns and punches stocks months before he carried out the deadliest mass shooting in modern American history. Paddock reportedly used rifles equipped with the device, which allows semi-automatic weapons to fire almost as fast as automatic.

The documents said Paddock had received an e-mail from a Gmail account in July to encourage him to try an AR-style rifle before buying one. “We have a huge selection of” in the Las Vegas in Las Vegas, the e-mail reportedly noted.

Paddock wrote back that he wanted to try out the different scopes, and different ammo types. An e-mail in response suggested try a bump stock on the rifle with a 100-round magazine.

Paddock’s e-mail address and the Gmail address had similar names, leading researchers to suspect that he may have to mail it to themselves, although they could not figure out why.

FBI agents, who allegedly knew that Paddock had left behind large caches of weapons, ammunition and explosives, when they sought warrants to search his properties, and in online accounts, according to the documents.

Las Vegas Police Officer Aden Gomez Ocampo, and the FBI spokeswoman Sandra Breault said Friday that they still have no update about the Paddock is the motive.

Both called it an ongoing investigation.

A Nevada judge will hear arguments on Tuesday on whether Las Vegas police search warrant documents remain sealed.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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