You are reading

Man Attacks Two People as They Were Entering Their Sunnyside Apartment Building: NYPD

Suspect (NYPD)

Oct. 7, 2020 By Christian Murray

The police are looking for a man who punched and kicked two people as they were entering their Sunnyside apartment Monday before stealing their personal belongings.

The suspect allegedly followed the victims—a 50-year-old man and a 21-year-old woman—into a residential building in the vicinity of 44th Street and 43rd Avenue at around 8:20 p.m. before attacking them.

The man then grabbed the woman’s purse that contained a cellphone, credit cards and personal items before fleeing northbound on 44th Street on an E-bike.

The victims were taken to Elmhurst Hospital in stable condition.

The suspect is described as being approximately 40 years of age, with a medium build and bald. He was last seen wearing dark colored clothing.

Anyone with information in regard to this incident is asked to call the NYPD’s Crime Stoppers Hotline at 1-800-577-TIPS (8477) or for Spanish, 1-888-57-PISTA (74782).


email the author: [email protected]


Click for Comments 
george kelly

108 PC. capture this clown..???My ass..Skillman side needs to protect their own..Its always dark,dank and people hide like roaches. Sad. We sold at 41-09 41 street and went back to 40 and Q. B..Why?Better class of working,loving and protective blocks and people.. 108 thPREC.Sucks and Skillman Libs need to come forward and say something,or ask their nannies to speak up..Skillman side always has creeps..Why?You people aren’t tough enough ,ya got all the hipster dicks running away like punks like this perp.GET BALLS..FIGHT BACK..BABIES..MY GOD. FIGHT BACK..ST RAPHAEKS SIDE OF BLVD HAS ALWAYS PROTECTED HER OWN..108,THESE COPS ARE AFRAID


Leave a Comment
Reply to this Comment

All comments are subject to moderation before being posted.

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.

Recent News

Borough president hears from community members on budget needs throughout Queens

During a two-day public hearing on the mayor’s 2024 preliminary budget, Queens Borough President Donovan Richards Jr. listened to testimonies from 14 community board representatives, community stakeholders and members of the public on where the money should be spent in Queens. 

The public hearings were held both in-person and via Zoom on Monday, Jan. 30, and Tuesday, Jan. 31, at Queens Borough Hall. The testimonials will be used to develop the Queens Borough Board’s FY24 preliminary budget priorities in the coming weeks. 

‘Limitless possibility’: BP Richards announces community visioning workshops on redevelopment of Creedmoor Psychiatric Center campus in Queens Village

Queens Borough President Donovan Richards Jr. and Empire State Development on Tuesday, Jan. 31, announced the launch of a series of community visioning workshops that will be held to hear input from eastern Queens residents about the redevelopment of the 50-acre Creedmoor Psychiatric Center campus in Queens Village. 

The first community visioning workshop will be held on Thursday, Feb. 2, at 7 p.m. at P.S./I.S. 208 located at 74-30 Commonwealth Blvd. in Glen Oaks.

‘He didn’t deserve to die’: Borough President Richards leads emotional candlelight vigil for Tyre Nichols

Queens Borough President Donovan Richards held a candlelight vigil for Tyre Nichols outside Queens Borough Hall Monday, Jan. 30 after Nichols’ death at the hands of police officers in Memphis, Tenn., made national headlines for the brutality in which the officers beat him.

Almost immediately after news broke about Nichols’ death, the Memphis police officers who beat him to death were fired and charged with murder. The police department released the body cam footage of the fatal beating on Jan. 27, but many people, including some at the vigil, have refused to watch it due to its extremely graphic nature.

Op-Ed: This Year’s State Budget Must Prioritize Climate, Jobs, and Justice for New York

Op-Ed, Jan. 30, By Assemblymember Jessica González-Rojas

In a time of rampant economic inequality and environmental injustice, it is easy to feel defeated.  Here in Queens and across New York State, however, communities are organizing for a better future. New Yorkers from different backgrounds and with different lived experiences are proving that we can build community, organize, and create a future that reflects our shared values.