Stephens, who had no prior criminal record, was not suspected in any other killings, Cleveland officials had said.
The incident was the latest grisly crime posted on Facebook, reviving questions about videos posted on the world's largest social network, and how - or if - they can be monitored.
Steve Stephens, the so-called "Facebook killer", sparked a multi-state manhunt after he brazenly gunned down a Cleveland man at random, recording the encounter on his phone and uploading the video to Facebook. "VIDEO: Officials at scene of Steve Stephens" auto Facebook said it removed the video of the shooting 23 minutes after learning of it.
That's when Stephens' auto is seen on the surveillance video.
This story has not been edited by Firstpost staff and is generated by auto-feed.
Arkansas Pushes To Carry Out Executions, Fighting Court Rulings And The Clock
Bruce Earl Ward and Don William Davis Jr. were scheduled to die Monday night in the first two of eight executions over 11 days. If court proceedings are pushed into May, Arkansas won't be able to carry out the executions with the drugs it has on hand.
"I couldn't be prouder of my employees, the restaurant, the Pennsylvania State Police, everyone came together and did what we had to do", DuCharme said.
Police say the 37-year-old Stephens randomly shot a Cleveland retireepicking up aluminum cans Sunday and then posted a video of the killing onFacebook.
Stephens was suspected of shooting an elderly man in Cleveland, Ohio, videotaping the killing and then posting the video on Facebook.
On Monday, Facebook's vice president of global operations, Justin Osofsky, said they were "reviewing our reporting flows" following the Easter Sunday tragedy. "I wish it had gone down like that instead of him shooting himself".
In several posts, he claimed to have killed as many as a dozen people, but police have not found evidence to support that claim. When authorities tried to pull him over, he shot and killed himself.
"I feel bad, the last thing he would have said is my name and he didn't know me or why he was saying (it)", Lane told the sisters.