An argument between two men at a Kroger gas station in Kentucky ended when one man was shot multiple times over the Memorial Day weekend.
Dayshawn Tolbert, 37, of Louisville, was fatally shot while arguing with another man at the Kroger gas station at South 28th Street and West Broadway, around 3:30 p.m. Sunday.
The shooting was captured on cellphone video by multiple witnesses who uploaded the videos to social media.
One video shows two men arguing at a gas pump. Three shots ring out after the victim threatened to take the shooter's gun.
"I will sleep you and take your gun," Tolbert said while walking towards the gunman.
Louisville Metro Police Department officers and medics responded to the scene and performed CPR on the dying man.
Tolbert was pronounced dead from a gunshot wound to the chest at University of Louisville Hospital, according to the Jefferson County Coroner’s office.
Kroger released a statement about the fatal shooting on Sunday.
"We are saddened by the shooting incident that occurred around 3:30 p.m. today at our West Broadway store, and our team is thankful for the quick response of the LMPD," the company said. "We are cooperating with law enforcement and assisting with their investigation."
The company said the West Broadway Kroger has been closed and "will reopen after the investigation concludes."
LMPD's homicide unit is investigating the shooting. There are no suspects.
Despite stay-at-home orders in some states, the U.S. saw its deadliest Memorial Day weekend in years.
10 people were killed and 24 wounded in shootings in Chicago. And at least 19 were shot and 4 dead in Missouri over the Memorial Day weekend.
CAUTION: This video contains graphic violence and profane language. Viewer discretion is advised.
FRANK PERRY/AFP/Getty Images
Drone attacks on an oil field in Saudi Arabia sparked fears of gas stations running dry and long lines similar to the gas shortages in America 4 decades ago.
According to published reports, multiple drones bombed an oil field in Saudi Arabia on Saturday.
In response to the attacks, Saudi Arabia shut down half of its oil production - a move that could cause massive outages at gas stations in America.
Saudi defenses were unable to stop the wave of remote-controlled drones that dropped bombs on the oil fields, threatening the global crude oil supply.
Experts say the Saudis should've been prepared for such an attack in this day and age.
"Flying a drone, that puts a new spin on things," security consultant Jeffrey Price told Yahoo News in an email. "It enables attacks that previously weren't able to be conducted with that level of stealth and detachment from the attacker."
"The bottom line is that we are likely to see many more of these sorts of attacks, and in particular, coordinated attacks on multiple targets are likely, possibly in tandem with a cyber attack component," said Milena Rodban, an independent risk consultant, in an email to Yahoo News.
Longer lines than usual formed at gas stations in Atlanta over the weekend, as wary older travelers recalled the nationwide gasoline shortage that crippled major cities and caused civil unrest in the 1970s.
Question: Did you fill up your gas tank this weekend?
The east coast is facing the worst energy crisis in decades as gas traders rush to reroute a major pipeline that carries diesel fuel, jet fuel and gasoline to cities all along the eastern seaboard.
Colonial Pipeline Co., the second major fuel pipeline operator in the Gulf Coast, shut down its operation on Wednesday after Hurricane Harvey dumped 51 inches of rain in the region.
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