NYC subway shooting: NYPD releases photos of 48-year-old man’s murder suspect

Police also released a photo of Abdullah and asked the public for information on his whereabouts.

Daniel Enriquez, a 48-year-old Brooklyn-based Goldman Sachs employee, was fatally shot in the chest while sitting in the last carriage of the Manhattan-bound train traveling over the Manhattan Bridge on Sunday, officials said .

Police released two more photos Monday of the suspect wanted for homicide in connection with the subway shooting.

‘We need all eyes on,’ police say Commissioner Keechant Sewell said in a tweetadding that detectives “need your help” to locate the suspect in the tragic and senseless shooting “of a man on a Q train approaching Canal/Centre St. station on Sunday.

In the footage, the suspect is wearing a surgical mask, white shoes, gray sweatpants and a dark colored hoodie. An NYPD official previously described the suspect as a “dark-skinned male with a heavy beard.”

Investigators have what they believe to be the weapon used in the shooting, a source told CNN. Surveillance video shows the suspect handing over the weapon to a man described by the source as homeless. When detectives spoke with the person who received the gun, he told authorities he didn’t know who gave it to him, the source said.

The subway has been the scene of a series of disturbing crimes in recent months that have shaken public confidence in the safety of the transit system.
In January, 40-year-old Deloitte employee Michelle Alyssa Go was fatally pushed in front of an oncoming subway train. And last month, a man set off a smoke bomb and opened fire on an N Line subway train in Brooklyn, injuring more than two dozen people. The suspect in that case, Frank James, fled the scene and was captured a day later after police released his name and likeness.
Mayor Eric Adams, a former transit police officer and NYPD officer, has increased the number of officers on the subway and released a plan to address homelessness in the transit system. He has pushed workers to repopulate offices left largely empty by the pandemic, and he acknowledged on Monday that Enriquez’s death is hurting that effort.

“He’s the type of employee I want to get back to work,” Adams said. “Does that send a chilling effect on that? Yes.”

Victim was shot without provocation, officials say

Witnesses to the shooting told NYPD investigators that the suspect was driving back and forth in the same train car and “unprovoked, pulled out a gun and shot Enriquez at point-blank range as the train crossed the bridge of Manhattan,” the NYPD chief said. Department Kenneth Corey.

The shooter and victim had no interaction on the train before the shooting, and it appears there was no dispute, a law enforcement official with knowledge of the incident told CNN. investigation. While there were other people in the wagon, Enriquez was the only person injured, Corey said.

When the gates opened on Canal Street, the shooter fled the tube car and station and is still at large, the official said.

Officers responded around 11:42 a.m. and found Enriquez with a gunshot wound to his chest. First responders rescued him and transported him to Bellevue Hospital, where he died of his injuries, Corey said.

NYPD officers walked the Q train on patrol three times before the shooting took place on Sunday, the official said.

Goldman Sachs CEO calls subway employee shooting a

Enriquez has worked for investment bank Goldman Sachs for nearly a decade since joining its Global Investment Research division in 2013, the company said.

“Daniel Enriquez has been a dedicated and beloved member of the Goldman Sachs family for nine years,” Goldman Sachs Chairman and Chief Executive Officer David Solomon said in a statement. “He worked diligently to support our macro research team in New York and embodied our culture of collaboration and excellence.”

“We are devastated by this senseless tragedy and our deepest condolences go out to Dan’s family at this difficult time.”

Mayor Adams said the city is working to crack down on guns on the transit system, including using technology — “not metal detectors,” he said — to track traffic. guns in subways and setting up checkpoints for buses.

“I use the subway a lot, I’m in the system a lot, and it’s unimaginable. You’re sitting down to have brunch, go visit a family member, someone walks up to you and shoots you without right,” he said. mentioned. “It’s the worst nightmare and that’s why I’ve been so dogmatic about it, getting illegal guns off the streets and then catching the shooters.”

CNN’s Natalie Andes, Brynn Gringras, Matt Egan, Liam Reilly and Kristina Sgueglia contributed to this report.

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