Pennsylvania

Videos show desperation of suspect in Facebook video killing

  • Cleveland Police Chief Calvin Williams answers questions during a news conference Tuesday, April 18, 2017, in Cleveland. Williams said Steve Stephens, who randomly killed a Cleveland retiree and posted video of the crime on Facebook, shot himself to death in his car Tuesday during a police chase in Pennsylvania, ending a multistate manhunt less than 48 hours after it began. (AP Photo/Tony Dejak)

    Cleveland Police Chief Calvin Williams answers questions during a news conference Tuesday, April 18, 2017, in Cleveland. Williams said Steve Stephens, who randomly killed a Cleveland retiree and posted video of the crime on Facebook, shot himself to death in his car Tuesday during a police chase in Pennsylvania, ending a multistate manhunt less than 48 hours after it began. (AP Photo/Tony Dejak)  (The Associated Press)

  • Cleveland Police Chief Calvin Williams answers questions during a news conference, Tuesday, April 18, 2017, in Cleveland. Williams said Steve Stephens, who randomly killed a Cleveland retiree and posted video of the crime on Facebook, shot himself to death in his car Tuesday during a police chase in Pennsylvania, ending a multistate manhunt less than 48 hours after it began.  (AP Photo/Tony Dejak)

    Cleveland Police Chief Calvin Williams answers questions during a news conference, Tuesday, April 18, 2017, in Cleveland. Williams said Steve Stephens, who randomly killed a Cleveland retiree and posted video of the crime on Facebook, shot himself to death in his car Tuesday during a police chase in Pennsylvania, ending a multistate manhunt less than 48 hours after it began. (AP Photo/Tony Dejak)  (The Associated Press)

A multistate manhunt for the suspect in a random killing that Cleveland police say he recorded and posted to Facebook is entering its third day.

Authorities say it's now a nationwide search for 37-year-old Steve Stephens, who's wanted on an aggravated murder charge in the shooting death of a 74-year-old retired man in Cleveland on Sunday.

Videos Stephens shared show him talking about his despair over gambling debts and trouble with his girlfriend.

On Monday evening, Facebook announced that it was launching a review for reporting harmful content following the killing. The company says it disabled Stephen's account within 23 minutes of receiving the first report about the video of the fatal shooting and two hours after receiving any report. Facebook says, "we know we need to do better."