The sole victim of Sunday morning's NYC subway shooting has been identified positively as Daniel Enriquez, who lived in the Park Slope neighborhood of Brooklyn, and worked for Goldman Sachs. He was 48 years old at the time of his untimely death.
The shooter is still at large on New York City's streets but was identified by the NYPD. The suspect, Andrew Abdullah, has 19 prior arrests. "Abdullah’s previous busts include raps for criminal possession of a weapon, assault, robbery, menacing and grand larceny, the sources said," the NY Post reports.
Enriquez was riding the Q train from Brooklyn into Manhattan when he received a single bullet to the chest. He died shortly later of the wound at Bellevue hospital.
"No one, no one, no one should have this happen to their family. And the worst part is, even if they catch this person he’s going to be out again," commented Enriquez's sister, Griselda Vile, in an interview.
"I wish you guys would go back to Mayor Adams and tell him the city is not safe," Vile continued.
According to Fox News, "New York has become known for its lax bail reform laws that allow a large number of offenders to be released on their own recognizance following arrest and arraignment, although this typically does not apply to murder charges."
"I want every New Yorker to realize this could be your reality tomorrow – your worst nightmare could come true," Vile went on in her statement, concluding with, "I don’t want this to be an attack on the mayor. I want him to focus on New York as a community."
Her husband, Glenn Vile, was also present, and concurred with a simple and direct message to the mayor: "Do your job. Get crime off the streets."
"According to witnesses, the suspect was walking back and forth in the same train car and, without provocation, pulled out a gun and fired at the victim at close range as the trains [were] crossing the Manhattan Bridge," NYPD Chief of Department Kenneth Corey said.
Join and support independent free thinkers!
We’re independent and can’t be cancelled. The establishment media is increasingly dedicated to divisive cancel culture, corporate wokeism, and political correctness, all while covering up corruption from the corridors of power. The need for fact-based journalism and thoughtful analysis has never been greater. When you support The Post Millennial, you support freedom of the press at a time when it's under direct attack. Join the ranks of independent, free thinkers by supporting us today for as little as $1.
Remind me next month