Campos does damage control, and claims that his failure to say he was shot was because he “wanted to keep radio traffic clear so they could coordinate the rest of the call.”
Ellen then turns to Schuck for his side of the story, and he immediately begins to reveal radically different details to Campos’ recollection of events. Schuck allegedly responded to the call for an engineer and was on his way to check out why the door was bolted. He told Ellen that he arrived from the floor above in a service elevator. Strangely, he mentioned, “it’s quiet at this time” and claimed he suspected nothing out of the ordinary.
YOUTUBE(Real News with David Knight):
Schuck claims he was more than halfway down the hall when he noticed part of Campo’s figure protruding from the cubby. It was now that he claimed he could hear rapid fire. He believed it sounded like a jackhammer, despite it being highly unusual that someone would use one at night. It was at this point that he stated one of the most obvious contradictions of all. Schuck made a claim that at that time the gunshots were “outside, but not in the hallway yet.”
However, this story immediately changes!
Campos then allegedly called out to Schuck to take cover. When Ellen prompted Campos with a question as to whether other guests had noticed something occurring, Campos claims he additionally told a woman to get back into her room. It was at this point that Schuck interjected how Campos was a true hero. How he had saved his life and that he would not have survived had Campos not warned him. Following his praise of Campos, Schuck suddenly describes events very differently to what he had been doing previously.
After prompts from Ellen, Schuck described how he had felt the pressure of the rapid fire of bullets near his head. He commented how he had realized he nearly might have lost his life or been wounded. Had he forgotten that he had said that that the rains of bullets was only occurring outside? This anomaly in the timeline also played out in the media when the police kept changing their stories at press conferences.
Initially, on October 2nd, police claimed that they would only give information on facts they knew to be true. The officer described how Campos had been shot. But he admitted he didn’t know the timeline of events at that stage. On October 6, a different sheriff, under the watchful eye of an FBI handler. The sheriff described how Campos had responded to a door alarm and had called security.
He claims this call was the crucial first step to locate the alleged shooter.
The sheriff then begins to explain that Campos was shot before the killer started spraying the crowd with bullets. But then he makes a quick turn around by saying the opposite: that he believed the gunman took a break from shooting into the crowd to shoot Campos.
Later, on October 9, Sherriff Lombardo spoke to press conference again about Campos. He claims that Campos was shot at 21:59, however, he is clearly nervous that the attending reporters are growing suspicious that the story had altered. One such reporter notes this contradiction to Lombardo, and Lombardo admits that the details of the timeline had changed. Lombardo responds by saying that “Mr. Campos was encountered by the suspect before his shooting to the outside world.”
So what is the true timeline of events? What is the actual truth? The appearance of Campos on The Ellen Show only inflates the number of unanswered questions that surround the events that transpired in Las Vegas on the first night of October.