Tucker Probes Unanswered Questions About Security Guard in Vegas Massacre

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Tucker Carlson was joined tonight by Craig Eiland, an attorney representing several of the victims of the Las Vegas massacre, to examine unanswered questions surrounding the horrific mass shooting that left 58 people dead and 546 injured.

Eiland, who is one of the few people who has visited the crime scene, revealed that all of his clients have said that they had no escape route on the night of the shooting.

"We can see that there [were] exits in the plans, in the maps. And then when you're actually there, you can see that most of the exits were blocked, many of the exits were behind fences, and there [were] really only two places in which to escape," Eiland said. "And that's very concerning, especially when people got hit and killed ten minutes after the shooting started."

As for gunman Stephen Paddock, Eiland revealed that he arrived at the Mandalay Bay Resort and Casino with ten bags, and two bellhops helped him carry those bags to his room on the 32nd floor. He said those bags contained more than 20 guns and 5,000 rounds of ammunition.

He said MGM Resorts International - which owns and operates Mandalay Bay - has a "see something, say something" policy, yet over the course of Paddock's five-day stay, apparently no employee saw those weapons or Paddock using power drills in the hallway and setting up security cameras.

He said that it's also still unclear why Paddock was allowed access to the hotel's service elevator.

"These are all things that need to be answered," Eiland said, adding that he has not been able to speak with Mandalay Bay security guard Jesus Campos.

He said it's important for Campos - and any other security guards or police officers who were on the scene - to be questioned under oath to help bring clarity to the "ever-changing timeline."

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