James Shaw, Jr., Waffle House patron who stopped filming at a Waffle House where a gunman killed four people Press conference with FBI Special Envoy, Matthew Espenshade, left, and Mayor of Metro Nashville, David Briley on May 22 April 2018 in Nashville, Tennessee
[Jason Davis / Getty Images] Davidson County Sheriff Daron Hall said Tuesday Since then, Reinking has been "compliant" and "cooperative." He was taken to jail on late Monday after he was arrested near his home. Reinking wears a vest known informally as a "suicide smock" and will be closely watched at a high-security facility in Nashville.
On Tuesday, a judge in Nashville revoked the bondage of the shooting suspect.
Court records show that a judge has beaten Reinking's $ 2 million bond until a Wednesday hearing can take place. The records gave no reason why General Session Judge Michael Mondelli revoked the loan.
A solicitor who was listed as a solicitor by Reinking did not respond immediately to an e-mail requesting a comment.
Reinking, 29, is charged with four charges of murder. The police say he opened the fire outside the restaurant with a rifle AR-15 and stormed the restaurant, wearing only a green jacket. The shootings injured four others.
Reinking was able to escape from the restaurant on foot and hand over his only piece of clothing. When he was arrested in the woods nearby, the police had searched his home and found the key to a stolen BMW that they had recovered in the car park days before. The theft of BMW was initially not associated with Reinking.
Nashville Police Department Lt. Carlos Lara told reporters that Reinking was arrested on Monday after detectives had been accused by some construction workers of the suspect's presence. He wore a black rucksack with a semi-automatic silver weapon and caliber .45 ammunition.
The arrest ended with a 24-hour manhunt involving more than 160 law enforcement officers, but months of disquieting questions remained open about official bizarre responses the restaurant attack, including encounters with the police in Illinois and Colorado and an arrest in the White House that raised red flags.
Last July, Reinking was arrested by US intelligence after he entered a restricted area near the White House and refused to go, saying he wanted to meet with President Donald Trump.
The suspect told Washington, DC, police he was a sovereign citizen and had a right to review the reasons, according to an incident report.
Reinking was not armed at the time, but at the FBI's request, Illinois police revoked his state firearm card. Four firearms, including the AR-15 used in the shootings, were handed over to his father, a procedure permitted under the Illinois Law.
Sheriff Robert Huston of Tazewell County said Jeffrey Reinking pledged that he "would keep the weapons safe and out of Travis's possession." Don Aaron, a spokesman for the Nashville Police, said that Reinking's father " has now confirmed that he returns it. "
The Bureau for Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives Specialist Marcus Watson said Monday that his father's act was "possibly a violation of federal law."
Telephone calls to a number listed for the father remained unanswered.
Associated Press writer John Raby in Charleston, West Virginia; Ed White in Detroit; Michael Kunzelman at Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Kathleen Foody of Denver, Colorado; and Justin Pritchard of Los Angeles contributed to this report.