Navy Yard Shooting

Shooting Military Building A U.S. Park Police helicopter removes a man in a basket from the Washington Navy Yard Monday, Sept. 16, 2013. Earlier in the day, the U.S. Navy said it was searching for an active shooter at the Naval Sea Systems Command headquarters, where about 3,000 people work. The exact number of people killed and the conditions of those wounded was not immediately known.
Alexis moves through the hallways of Building #197 carrying the Remington 870 shotgun.
1: Alexis drives his rental car, a blue Toyota Prius, through the Washington Navy Yard main gate.
Alexis' rental car enters Washington Navy Yard Parking Garage #28 at 7:53 a.m. on September 16, 2013.
Alexis enters Building #197 at 8:08 a.m., carrying a backpack. Alexis had legitimate access to the Washington Navy Yard as a result of his work as a contractor, and he utilized a valid pass to gain entry to the building.
Alexis moves through the hallways of Building #197 carrying the Remington 870 shotgun.
Aaron Alexis' backpack was found in the fourth-floor men's bathroom, hanging on the back of a stall door.
Aaron Alexis' rental car, a blue Toyota Prius with New York plates, was located in Washington Navy Yard Parking Garage #28.
Aaron Alexis' Remington 870 shotgun with sawed-off barrel and stock. Etchings on the left side of the shotgun receiver read "Better off this way!" and "My ELF weapon!"
A close-up photograph of the etchings on the left side of Alexis' shotgun receiver.
Aaron Alexis' Remington 870 shotgun with sawed-off barrel and stock. Etching on the right side of the shotgun receiver read "Not what yall say!"
Aaron Alexis' Remington 870 shotgun with sawed-off barrel and stock. Etching on the right side of the shotgun receiver read "Not what yall say!"
Etching on the barrel of the Remington 870 shotgun used by Alexis read "End to the torment!"
Video footage from closed-circuit video cameras shows Aaron Alexis, now deceased, at the Washington Navy Yard on September 16, 2013.

The footage includes the following:

- Alexis drives his rental car, a blue Toyota Prius, through the Washington Navy Yard main gate.

- Alexis enters Building #197 carrying a backpack. Alexis had legitimate access to the Washington Navy Yard as a result of his work as a contractor and he utilized a valid pass to gain entry to the building.

- Alexis moves through the hallways and a stairwell of Building #197 carrying a Remington 870 shotgun.
(Courtesy FBI.gov/YouTube)(FBI.gov)
Bishop Gerald Seabrooks shows a statement made by Cathleen Alexis, mother of Washington Navy Yard gunman Aaron Alexis, in New York's Brooklyn borough on Wednesday, Sept. 18, 2013. Cathleen Alexis said that she does not know why her son did what he did and she will never be able to ask him. Aaron Alexis opened fire Monday, killing 12 people, before he was killed in a shootout with police.
Bishops Gerald Seabrooks, right, and Willie Billips stand in front of the home of Cathleen Alexis, mother of Washington Navy Yard gunman Aaron Alexis, who made a statement at her home in New York's Brooklyn borough on Wednesday, Sept. 18, 2013. The bishops are part of a Brooklyn Clergy-NYPD Task Force. Cathleen Alexis said that she does not know why her son did what he did and she will never be able to ask him. Aaron Alexis opened fire Monday, killing 12 people, before he was killed in a shootout with police.
Navy Yard Shooting An armed officer who said he is with the Department of Defense, warns off a pedestrian to stay away from the gate at the Washington Navy Yard, closed to all but essential personnel, in Washington, on Tuesday, Sept. 17, 2013, the day after a gunman launched an attack inside the Washington Navy Yard on Monday, spraying gunfire on office workers in the cafeteria and in the hallways at the heavily secured military installation in the heart of the nation's capital.
Martin Bodrog of Annandale, Va. was a 22-year USN veteran. As a civilian working for the Navy he was an expert on testing and evaluating ship designs and onboard systems including weapons systems.
The Reverend Rob Schenck bends in prayer near the Navy Yard. He lives in the neighborhood and was at the airport heading out of town when he heard the news and immediately changed his plans and returned home. "At times like this you ask yourself what can you do? As a minister what I do is pray." Rev. Schenck prayed for those who died, those wounded and those frightened.
D.C. Mayor Vince Gray answers questions at a news briefing on the Navy Yard shootings.
Jacqulind Alston looks to find husband Ernest Johnson at the Washington Navy Yard.
John Pruitt of La Plata, Md. waits for word on his dad. His dad works at the Navy Yard.
Man who identified himself as Bobby says wife saw the shooter firing.
Megan Fletcher, whose husband works at the Washington Navy Yard, is relieved to hear her husband is OK. She talks to police here.
Patricia Ward, a logistics management specialist, said she was in the cafeteria. "It was three gunshots straight in a row - pop, pop, pop. Three seconds later, it was pop, pop, pop, pop, pop, so it was like about a total of seven gunshots, and we just started running," Ward told reporters several blocks away from the Navy Yard.
There is heavy police presence in and around the Navy Yard.
Police are seen on M Street SE on the approach to the Navy Yard Gate.
Someone is airlifted from the scene of the shootings at the Washington Navy Yard.
Rescue and police helicopters are all over the skies above the Navy Yard
George Washington Hospital confirms one person from the Washington Navy Yard was brought in at 9:07 a.m.
A line of fire trucks is standing by to respond, if needed, to the Washington Navy Yard.
Here's what the scene looks like between 6th and 7th. Several people are dead after a shooting at the Washington Navy Yard.
Metropolitan Police Department cars are seen outside George Washington Hospital Center. There is no word yet on how many victims from the Washington Navy Yard may be at the hospital.
Obama Navy Yard Shooting Two women sitting in the family section comfort each other before President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama take their seats at a memorial service for the victims of the Washington Navy Yard shooting at Marine Barracks Washington Sunday, Sept. 22, 2013. A gunman killed 12 people in the Navy Yard on Monday, Sept. 16, 2013, before being fatally shot in a gun battle with law enforcement. The president and first lady Michelle Obama also visited with the victims' families.
Barack Obama, Michelle Obama President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama, behind the president, attend a memorial service for the victims of the Washington Navy Yard shooting at Marine Barracks Washington Sunday, Sept. 22, 2013. A gunman killed 12 people in the Navy Yard on Monday, Sept. 16, 2013, before being fatally shot in a gun battle with law enforcement. The president and first lady Michelle Obama also visited with the victims' families.
Navy Yard Shooting A woman who did not want to give her name, but said she works at the Washington Navy Yard, looks at a memorial to the victims of the Navy Yard Shooting two days after a gunman killed twelve people and was killed himself inside the Navy Yard in Washington, on Wednesday, Sept. 18, 2013. Although the woman didn't want to have her name used she said she has been touched at the amount of people reaching out to her and other employees.
Navy Yard Shooting A negligence lawsuit filed by survivors and family members of the Navy Yard shooting can continue, a judge has ruled
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