A makeshift memorial for the mass shootings victims in El Paso, Texas, last August. Photo: Mario Tama/Getty Images

A soccer coach wounded in a mass shooting outside a Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, has died of his injuries almost nine months after the attack.

The big picture: Guillermo "Memo" Garcia had been treated in Del Sol Medical Center in El Paso since the Aug. 3 shooting, the hospital confirmed in a statement to news outlets Sunday. His death brings the number of people killed in the attack to 23. Most of the victims were Latino. A 21-year-old man from Allen, Texas, faces a capital murder trial and was charged with "90 counts of federal hate crimes" in February, per Reuters.

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11 mins ago - Technology

What a President Biden would mean for tech

Illustration: Eniola Odetunde/Axios

A Biden presidency would put the tech industry on stabler ground than it's had with President Trump. Although Biden is unlikely to rein in those Democrats who are itching to regulate the big platforms, he'll almost certainly have other, bigger priorities.

The big picture: Liberal Silicon Valley remains one of Democrats' most reliable sources for big-money donations. But a Biden win offers no guarantee that tech will be able to renew the cozy relationship it had with the Obama White House.

Virtual school is another setback for struggling retail industry

Illustration: Annelise Capossela/Axios

A virtual school year will likely push retailers even closer to the brink.

Why it matters: Back-to-school season is the second-biggest revenue generating period for the retail sector, after the holidays. But retailers say typical shopping sprees will be smaller with students learning at home — another setback for their industry, which has seen a slew of store closures and bankruptcy filings since the pandemic hit.

1 hour ago - Health

The pandemic hasn't hampered the health care industry

Illustration: Rebecca Zisser/Axios

The economy has been tanking. Coronavirus infections and deaths have been rising. And the health care industry is as rich as ever.

The big picture: Second-quarter results are still pouring in, but so far, a vast majority of health care companies are reporting profits that many people assumed would not have been possible as the pandemic raged on.