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Video shows officers, guards in the corridor as Vegas gunman opens fire on a floor above them

The windows are broken in the Mandalay Bay resort and casino in Las Vegas, Oct. 3, 2017, two days after the gunman, Stephen Paddock she broke down and began to shoot with a cache of weapons, dozens of dead and hundreds of wounded.

(Associated Press)

Newly released body camera video of the Oct. 1 massacre in Las Vegas contains images of two metro police officers and three hotel guards maintaining their positions in a 31st-floor hall at the Mandalay Bay hotel – as a gunman, just one floor above the fire will open on a concert crowd.

“Stay in your room!” the five men heard shouting at the hotel guests as they creep along the corridor, with drawn weapons.

In the background, police radio messages are heard.

“Automatic fire. Fully automatic fire from an elevated position. Look for cover,” a voice over the radio is heard to say.

“Oh, my God,” a police officer is heard saying as gunfire is heard in the background.

In the body of the camera images released today, 2 @LVMPD officers can be seen holding their position in a corridor, one floor below the #1October #LasVegasShooting shooter for nearly 5 minutes rounds are continually fired into the crowdhttps://t.co/lAl39ALBBF

Las Vegas RJ (@reviewjournal) June 28, 2018

The 2-minute, 27 seconds of video ends with the men huddled against hotel room doors, their weapons and wait.

UPDATE: Newly released body camera footage from October 1, shows officers take cover, and call for the Las Vegas Boulevard exit.
More videos here >https://t.co/LvrQgNtUd9 pic.twitter.com/z3kFRCVHur

— FOX5 Las Vegas (@FOX5Vegas) June 27, 2018

Other new videos show of Las Vegas police officer rush a wounded colleague to the safety, the teams of officials stalking a stairwell in the search of a shooter and more mobile phone requests for assistance.

“I’m up to 30 victims with gunfire. Where is medical?” an officer asks dispatchers by a makeshift triage scene near the Route 91 Harvest Festival took place in which 58 people were killed and more than 800 injured and hurt.

Body camera video shows officers take cover behind the patrol vehicles on the Las Vegas Strip, in front of the Mandalay Bay hotel in the midst of a rapid gunfire from above.

An officer says he sees flashes of gunfire from an upper floor window.

Officer Brady Cook shouts, “I got shot! My arm. My right arm!”

Other videos show officers climbing the stairs to the 32nd floor, where authorities say gunman Stephen Paddock fired hundreds of rounds out of the windows of the suite, and then killed himself before police reached him.

On the street, “We need to move you. We have to go to medical,” Cook’s partner says as they walk to the shelter of another patrol vehicle, and he applies a tourniquet to the arm.

The officers duck on a curb during a 10-second burst of rapid gunfire, then hustle to a police car for the ride to a hospital.

“Get down!!! Behind cover!” officers shout at each other as they drive. Cook survived.

In a video clip of a female officer stops a man driving a silver SUV in the direction of the concert hall.

“I will go back to a different victim,” he says.

“There ya go,” she tells him and waves him through.

Four hours later, a police supervisor tells a dispatcher who can answer them Strip resorts to ask if they can guests outside of Las Vegas Boulevard remains closed, but people can use the back inputs.

The police and the FBI have declined to comment on the releases now in the amount of eight batches since 2 May.In total almost 1200 audio files, 70 video files and hundreds of written documents and testimonies.

Clark County Sheriff Joe Lombardo has said authorities believe Paddock acting alone and the attack had no link with international terrorism.

Lombardo has said investigators may never know why the shooter Steven Paddock carefully stored guns for the deadly attack on a concert crowd of 22,000 people.

Last week, Las Vegas police released 23 body camera videos and more than 100 different audio files from Oct. 1, the Las Vegas Review-Journal. More records are expected next week, the report said.

The Associated Press contributed to this story.

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