Police: California shooting suspect shows no remorse

Former student One Goh, 43, told authorities he was upset about being expelled from Oikos University this year, Police Chief Howard Jordan said.

Oakland, Calif.

The man accused of killing seven people execution-style at a small religious college in Oakland, California, "does not appear to be remorseful at all," the city's police chief said Tuesday.

Former student One Goh, 43, told authorities he was upset about being expelled from Oikos University this year, Police Chief Howard Jordan said.

He was upset with some administrators and students and said he had been "picked on" and "wasn't treated fairly," Jordan said.

Investigators believe Goh walked into the single-story building housing the university Monday morning, took a receptionist hostage and went looking for a particular female administrator, who was not there, Jordan told CNN.

Goh took the woman into the classroom, but when he realized the administrator was not there, he shot the secretary and ordered the students to line up against the wall. Not all of them cooperated, Jordan said, and so he began shooting.

"I'm going to kill you all," the gunman said, according to CNN affiliate KTLA.

"This was a calculated, cold-blooded execution in the classroom," Jordan said. The suspect "just felt a certain urge to inflict pain on them," he said.

After the shooting, the man left the classroom, reloaded his semiautomatic weapon and returned, firing into several classrooms, Jordan said.

He ended his rampage by driving off in a victim's car, police said. In all, seven people were killed and three were wounded.

"This happened within minutes," Jordan said. "We don't think the victims had any opportunity to resist, any opportunity to surrender."

The suspect was arrested a short time after the shooting, when he surrendered to police at a grocery store in the Oakland suburb of Alameda, Jordan said.

Goh offered no resistance when arrested, Jordan said, and was "very cooperative, very matter-of-fact, very calm." Under questioning, Goh "remembered very good details" about the incident, he said.

The college caters to the Korean-American Christian community but also has students from diverse backgrounds. It offers degrees in theology, music, nursing and Asian medicine, according to its website.

The victims ranged in age from 21 to 40 and were from countries including Korea, Nepal, Nigeria and the Philippines, Jordan said. With the exception of the secretary, all the victims were students. Of those killed, six were women and one was a man, but Jordan said investigators do not know whether Goh was targeting women.

The details of the shooting surfaced early Tuesday as police interviewed Goh. He "does not appear to be remorseful at all," and would not tell police where the weapon was located, Jordan said. Investigators plan to search for the gun Tuesday, he said.

Forensic investigators were on the scene of the shooting Tuesday.

Art Richards videotaped the chaotic scene outside the college Monday. He told CNN he was on his way to pick up a friend and thought the commotion was caused by a car accident.

Then, he said, a woman emerged from bushes and told him she had been shot. "I was kind of mind-boggled," he said, but the woman showed him her arm. "She had a good little piece, a chunk of her arm missing."

Police handcuffed one Asian man outside the school, but the woman told authorities he was not the shooter, Richards said.