Las Vegas police still don't know what set off the incident, what prompted the driver of a gray Honda Accord to hit an man and leave him writhing in pain on the pavement of Las Vegas gas station.
In the two weeks since the incident, the motorists has eluded them.
But they do have one thing: surveillance camera footage. And like other enforcement around the country, they think by releasing the video, by posting it online, they'll get the help they need.
The start of the video seems mundane.
Cars line up to get gas, people coming and going.
Then, a gray Honda Accord pulls into the parking lot of an AMPM gas station.
The Accord cuts off a man's car. The man, wearing a red cap and sweatshirt, drives around it to avoid an accident.
Later, as the man crosses the parking lot, the Accord drives up to him, nearly clipping him. Then the car moves forward, bumping the man and running him over.
Should it be legal for a business to refuse service to gays and lesbians because of religious beliefs?
An amendment passed by the Arizona state legislature appears to say yes, and that's generated huge controversy. Supporters say the law protects religious freedom. Those against it say it is a license to discriminate.
Kellie Fiedorek, an attorney for the Alliance Defending Freedom, which was involved in drafting the amendment, spoke out on 'New Day.'
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Arthur Chu has been called everything from "mad genius" to "villain." He's the current 'Jeopardy' contestant to beat.
A no-frills beachside condo tower isn't where you'd expect to find the world's most wanted drug lord.
But that, authorities said, was where they captured Joaquin "El Chapo" Guzman over the weekend.
His nickname, which means "Shorty," belies the tall and near-mythic status Guzman achieved in recent years for his ability to elude capture by using bribes, safe houses and an army of cartel helpers.
The early morning operation in the Mexican Pacific resort town of Mazatlan marked a dramatic twist in a case that has long captivated the country and frustrated investigators on both sides of the U.S.-Mexico border.
Authorities had been closing in on the notorious Sinaloa cartel leader for months before Mexican marines swooped in Saturday, Mexican Attorney General Jesus Murillo Karam told reporters.