Witnesses said he fired a series of shots then walked back towards the centre's car park.
Police are also appealing for information about the 'potentially important' sighting of a man sitting in a white Renault Kangoo van in Clifton Country Park two days before the shooting.
During the unsuccessful campaign, he said: 'I don't want to be known as Mr Big …
The most dangerous part of any car, say the experts, ‘is the nut behind the steering wheel’. Human error is to blame for most accidents, so remove that ‘nut’ and let the car drive itself and many lives will be saved, runs the argument now pushed by ministers, manufacturers and supporters of what is known as ‘autonomous driving’.
Every time it is a leap of faith — a bit like jumping from an aeroplane (and I’ve done that, too), and having to trust that whoever packed your parachute got it right.
It’s an utterly disconcerting experience to sit in the driver’s seat and — when in driverless mode — take your hands off the wheel and your feet off the pedals.
For those of a more nervous disposition, it can be terrifying, especially while barrelling along at up to 70mph in a BMW 5-series on a motorway in Portugal.
This is how it works: first you get comfortable behind the steering wheel (future models will have one that retracts into the dashboard).
Interviewed in the late 1990s for a BBC documentary, never broadcast, the underworld boss admitted: 'I could be shot dead any time … I know the stakes.'Massey was dubbed the 'Mr Big' of Salford during a town hall meeting in 1992 to discuss civil disturbances.
Then in his early 30s, he vehemently denied the crime lord allegation made by a councillor, and insisted he had nothing to do with the unrest.
You fire up the engine, increasingly electric or electric hybrid, and then set the programme for autonomous driving, activating a range of cameras, laser and radar sensors fitted throughout the vehicle — these are the ‘eyes’ feeding information back to the ‘brain’ or the onboard computer.
A simple button on the steering wheel allows you to click in and out of self-drive mode.
But is the Government right to be putting its foot on the accelerator? This weekend, the former star of hit BBC show Top Gear, revealed he had diced with death twice within just 50 miles on the M4, while behind the wheel of a driverless car.‘The technology isn’t ready. ‘For now, we’re miles away from it.’In true Clarksonian fashion he challenged the bosses of German car-maker Audi, whose forthcoming A8 model features self-drive technology, to try it on the world’s most dangerous road — a winding, crowded track with a 1,000ft drop.‘You drive one of your driverless cars over the Death Road in Bolivia and I’ll buy one,’ he said.