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1
Date
NumberOfSubjects
Fatal
SubjectArmed
SubjectRace
SubjectGender
SubjectAgeNatureOfStop
NumberOfShots
NumberOfOfficers
OfficerRace
OfficerGender
DepartmentFullNarrativeCityNotes
2
20101NYBM20NA11UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
3
20101NYBM22NA8;22UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
4
20101NNWM61NA21UU
New York Police Department
New YorkIMITATION
5
2/22/20101FNAM27NA1;42UU
New York Police Department
On February 22, at 0009 hours, in the confines of the 40th Precinct, a uniformed sergeant and police officer discharged their weapons at a male Indian subject who was beating his mother with a metal pan. Approximately 50 minutes earlier, officers had responded to the location for a wellness check, initiated by the subject’s brother (who is also the victim’s son). Although the officers could hear a disturbance inside the location, they were unable to gain entry. A supervisor was called to the scene and, via telephone, the subject’s brother suggested contacting the building’s superintendant to gain entry. The sergeant was able to open the door with the superintendant’s keys, although there was a security chain in place as well. Through the partly opened door, however, officers were able to see the victim, covered in blood and seated on a couch. The officers forcibly entered and then observed the subject, standing over his bloodied mother, with the frying pan raised as if to strike her again. When officers confronted the subject, stating “Police! Don’t move!” he briefly turned towards them, approached, then turned back to his mother and again prepared to strike her. The officers shouted warnings again but were ignored. One police officer and the sergeant then discharged four rounds and one round, respectively, striking the subject and causing his demise. The subject had an arrest history that included felony assault and resisting arrest.
New YorkFRYINGPAN
6
20101NNBM49NA131UU
New York Police Department
New YorkMACHETE
7
3/8/20101FNWM23NA31UU
New York Police Department
On March 8, at 1511 hours, in the confines of the 61st Precinct, a uniformed police officer responded to a 911 call of a man with a gun present in a schoolyard. Witnesses had seen the man acting erratically and pointing the firearm at passerby. Once at the location, the officer, who was on solo patrol, encountered a white male subject carrying a silver firearm. With his firearm drawn, the officer shouted “Police! Don’t move!” but the subject turned his back to the officer. As the officer radioed that he had the subject stopped, the subject abruptly spun and pointed his firearm directly at the officer while cursing him. The officer fired three rounds, striking the subject three times, and causing his demise. Subsequently, the subject’s firearm was determined to be an imitation pistol that had been painted silver and black. The subject had an arrest history for criminal mischief and false personation. At the time of the incident, the subject’s blood alcohol content was three and a half times the legal limit for driving and he had phencyclidine (PCP) in his system, as well as anti‐anxiety drugs and other substances consistent with reports that he had stolen and then consumed significant quantities of cough suppressant.
New YorkIMITATION
8
20101NYBM20NA11UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
9
20101NNLM33NA21UU
New York Police Department
New YorkKNIVES
10
3/22/20101FYLM57NA16;2;1;24UU
New York Police Department
On March 22, at 1225 hours, in the confines of the 44th Precinct, four uniformed officers re‐ sponded to a 911 call about a dispute involving a firearm. Upon arrival at the Morrisania Air Rights Houses, the officers were met by a female complainant who had been assaulted and menaced at gunpoint by the adult son of an elderly woman for whom the complainant was a home attendant. Proceeding to the elderly woman’s apartment, the officers discovered that the subject, a male Hispanic, had retreated to a bedroom just past the living room. A second adult son informed the subject in English and Spanish that the police were present. One officer approached the bedroom door and forcibly opened it, at which point the subject opened fire with a .38 caliber Smith & Wesson revolver. The officer at the bedroom door was struck in the chest, but saved by his bullet resistant vest. As he fell back, injured, he returned fire, but was also fired upon again by the subject. In this second exchange he was struck twice in the lower abdomen, beneath his vest, and severely injured. He nevertheless returned fire, ultimately dis‐ charging all 16 rounds from his weapon, and the subject fell back into the bedroom. The three other officers, who were also in the line of fire, discharged two, one, and two rounds, respec‐ tively, as they dragged their wounded partner back to the living room and safety. At this point supervisors arrived on scene, and ordered the location locked down and the wounded evacu‐ ated. Emergency Services deployed mechanical means and a canine officer to assess the scene, and determined that the subject had been struck three times and killed. His revolver, with four spent rounds and a live round in the cylinder, was recovered. The subject had no ar‐ rest history.
New YorkFIREARM
11
4/1/20101FYLM32NA11UU
New York Police Department
On April 1, at 1413 hours, in the confines of the 72nd Precinct, plainclothes officers were can‐ vassing for a robbery suspect with a sketch and photo in hand. They observed a male Hispanic subject who they believed resembled the suspect and attempted to address him from their unmarked vehicle. As the vehicle operator called to the subject, the two other officers in the vehicle exited and positioned themselves at the front and rear of the automobile. The subject suddenly and aggressively approached the vehicle, saying “You want my fuckin’ ID? I’ll show you my fuckin’ ID!” At the same time, he reached into a bag he was carrying and withdrew a silver revolver, which he pointed into the car and at the officer in the driver’s seat. A brief struggle ensued, but was ended when the female officer positioned at the front end of the ve‐ hicle fired a single round, striking the subject and causing his demise. The subject’s weapon, a loaded .357 caliber Rossi revolver, was recovered, as was a stolen .44 caliber Ruger revolver also on his person, several bags of marijuana, and in excess of $2,000 in US currency. The subject had 39 prior arrests, for offenses including robbery, burglary, and criminal possession of firearms. The subject had cannabinoids in his system at the time of the incident.
New YorkFIREARMS
12
20101NYBM26NA71UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARMS
13
20101NYWF47NA21UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
14
20101NNBM31NA11UU
New York Police Department
New YorkKNIFE
15
20101NYBM17NA51UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
16
20101NNBM19NA11UU
New York Police Department
New YorkKNIFE
17
20101NNAM19NA11UU
New York Police Department
New YorkMACHETE
18
6/24/20101FYBM48NA5;12UU
New York Police Department
On June 24, at 0918 hours, during the execution of a search warrant in the confines of the 41st Precinct, two officers discharged their firearms at a male black subject who fired on one of the officers. As an Emergency Services Unit team entered the subject’s location for a narcotics warrant, the subject attempted to escape via a rear basement door. He was in possession of a black semi‐automatic handgun which he pointed at an officer posted at the rear entrance. That officer fired five rounds at the subject, who then retreated back into the location. An Emergency Services detective armed with an MP‐5 special weapon took a tactical position with oversight of the back yard. Once again the subject again attempted to exit, and now fired one round at the Emergency Services detective. The detective fired one round in return, and the subject retreated again into the basement where he was apprehended, having suffered bullet wounds in his torso and leg. His loaded 9mm Hi Point pistol was recovered. The subject was removed to the hospital where he succumbed to his injuries. The subject had an arrest history that included sex abuse, and he had alcohol, cannabinoids, cocaine, and levamisole, a veterinary dewormer that is used as a cocaine adulterant and has been linked to necrosis and psychosis, in his system at the time of the incident.
New YorkFIREARM
19
20101NYBM58NA151UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
20
20101NYLM21NA5;52UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
21
20101NUBMUNA11UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; UNKNOWN
22
8/8/20102F;NYL;LM;M21;23NA16;16;2;124UU
New York Police Department
On August 8, at approximately 0300 hours, in the confines of the 32nd Precinct, four officers became involved in an exchange of gunfire with two male Hispanic subjects, resulting in the demise of one subject and injuries to the other. Two officers were injured during this incident, and three bystanders were struck and injured, as well. The event was precipitated by a fight between the two subjects, during which the first subject produced a firearm and possibly fired on the second subject. Police heard gunfire and responded: one uniformed officer approached from the south as an unmarked vehicle with one plainclothes sergeant and two plainclothes officers approached from the north. At some point, the second subject achieved control of the firearm, and possibly fired on the first subject. He also discharged a round at the lone uni‐ formed officer, who had now closed to within several feet. The uniformed officer returned fire, while the plainclothes officers at the opposite end of the block also began to shoot. Of the two rounds fired by the uniformed officer, one struck one of the two plainclothes officers in the chest—the officer was saved from this crossfire by his bullet‐resistant vest. The plain‐ clothes sergeant discharged 16 rounds, and the two plainclothes officers discharged 16 rounds and 12 rounds, respectively. During the gunfire, a fifth officer, who did not fire, was struck in the wrist and injured, and the three previously mentioned civilian bystanders were also struck. Of the criminal participants, the first subject was struck six times and succumbed to his inju‐ ries, and the second subject was struck 23 times, but survived. (A grand jury refused to indict the second subject for firing on the uniformed officer.) The deceased subject had 13 prior ar‐ rests, including robbery, burglary, and resisting arrest. The deceased subject’s blood‐alcohol content was twice the legal limit for driving at the time of his demise.
New YorkFIREARM
23
20101NYBM22NA11UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
24
20101NYBM22NA3;8;83UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
25
20101NYBM26NA11UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
26
20101NYLM35NA10;3;2;24UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
27
10/3/20101FNLM24NA5;42UU
New York Police Department
On October 3, at approximately 0545 hours, in the confines of the 34th Precinct, ten uni‐ formed officers responded to a radio run for a violent emotionally disturbed person. A male Hispanic subject had called 911 and stated “I’m ready to kill some cops right now... Get ‘em, I’ll be right here.” As they converged on the location, they observed the subject with a black knife in his hand. Maintaining cover behind parked cars, the officers surrounded the subject and is‐ sued orders to drop the knife, which the subject ignored. The subject made threatening state‐ ments, and acted belligerently. A sergeant on scene deployed a conducted energy device, but it was ineffective and the subject was able to pull the prongs from his body. At this time the subject began to move, and the sergeant on scene instructed the officers to move with him while maintaining a proper zone of safety. Two officers, however, found themselves backed against parked vehicles as the subject abruptly changed direction and advanced upon them while swinging the knife. With no means of escape available, the two officers discharged their firearms, five rounds and four rounds, respectively. The subject was struck multiple times and succumbed to his injuries. The subject had an arrest history for crimes including reckless en‐ dangerment and drugs sales, and was on federal probation for heroin trafficking at the time of the incident.
New YorkKNIFE
28
20101NNWM69NA21UU
New York Police Department
New YorkKNIFE
29
20101NYBM17NA6;52UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
30
20101NYBM20NA51UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
31
20101NNBM35NA31UU
New York Police Department
New YorkNONE
32
20101NNBM35NA41UU
New York Police Department
New YorkNONE
33
12/22/20101FNWM21NA3;4;13UU
New York Police Department
On December 22, at approximately 2145 hours, in the confines of the 104th Precinct, a female complainant called 911 to state that her adult son, against whom she had an order of protec‐ tion, was menacing her with a knife. A uniformed sergeant and five uniformed officers re‐ sponded to the scene and were joined by another sergeant and two officers. The first, larger group proceeded to the backyard of the location, after being informed by the complainant that her son sometimes fled via a rear window. The second group went to the front door and used the complainant’s keys to enter. Inside, they immediately encountered a male white sub‐ ject armed with several knives. The subject rushed at the sergeant and two officers, who, with no room to retreat, fired three rounds, four rounds, and one round, respectively, striking and killing the subject. A knife with a five‐inch blade was recovered from the subject’s hand, and two additional knives were found in his immediate vicinity. The subject had an arrest history that included assault, criminal possession of a weapon, and menacing. At the time of his de‐ mise, the subject had a blood‐alcohol content two‐and‐a‐half times the legal limit for driving, and had anti‐depressants and anti‐anxiety medications in his system.
New YorkKNIVES
34
20101NYLM26NA21UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
35
20111NNWM24NA41UU
New York Police Department
New YorkVEHICLE
36
20111NYBM23NA21UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
37
20111UYWM61NA5;5;33UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
38
3/20/20111FNWM49NA1;22UU
New York Police Department
On March 20, at 2328 hours, in the confines of the 49th Precinct, several uniformed police officers responded to a 911 call describing a violent dispute with a knife. Upon arriving at the location, the officers encountered a male shouting “Help! They’re going to kill each other!” Officers ascended to a fifth-floor apartment where they observed a victim attempting to use a chair to fend off a male white subject who was menacing him with a large kitchen knife. A female officer and her male partner were able to pull the victim out of the room but then faced the subject, who refused repeated instructions to discard the knife and instead charged at the officers. Both officers fired, striking the subject and causing his demise. The subject had a long arrest history that included assaults and resisting-arrest charges, and had controlled substances in his system at the time of the incident.
New YorkKNIFE
39
3/26/20111FNLM28NA9;9;13UU
New York Police Department
On March 26, at 0002 hours, in the confines of the 40th Precinct, three officers had occasion to discharge their firearms at an individual who was aggressively attempting to run them and other officers down with a vehicle, and had already injured civilians while doing so. A short time prior, two plainclothes officers had observed a sports utility vehicle with defective equipment and had attempted to stop the driver. After refusing to pull over, the male Hispanic driver fled, running red lights and driving on sidewalks as he did so. Other officers, included uniformed officers in marked vehicles, joined the pursuit. The subject attempted to enter an expressway, but was blocked by traffic, and began to use his vehicle to ram other occupied cars. Several officers exited their vehicles and approached the subject, who continued to crash his SUV into the automobiles blocking his path, injuring civilians, and also attempted to run over the officers. Three officers discharged their weapons, striking the subject and causing his demise. A passenger in the SUV was unhurt. The subject, who had controlled substances in his system at the time of his death, had a long felony history, including arrests for assault and weapons possession, and had served nine years in prison. At the time of the incident, there was a warrant for the subject’s arrest.
New YorkVEHICLE
40
20111NYBM20NA81UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
41
20111NNBM20NA9;5;43UU
New York Police Department
New YorkIMITATION
42
20111UYBMUNA11UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
43
5/11/20111FYLM31NA31UU
New York Police Department
On May 11, at 1934 hours, in the confines of the 83rd Precinct, an undercover detective executing a firearms purchase was the victim of a gunpoint-robbery attempt. The undercover officer had arranged to meet an illegal firearms dealer and purchase several guns. Upon arriving at the agreed location, both the seller and the undercover officer were accosted by a male Hispanic armed with a .380 caliber semiautomatic pistol who ordered them to the ground. Fearing for his life, the undercover officer drew his firearm and discharged three rounds, striking the subject and causing his demise. The subject had numerous felony priors, including arrests for robbery and assault. His toxicology report was unavailable at the time of this writing.
New YorkFIREARM
44
5/17/20111FYWM48NA71UU
New York Police Department
On May 17, at 1230 hours, in the confines of 123rd Precinct, an officer assigned to the Emergency Services Unit discharged his weapon at an armed male white subject who had just murdered one civilian and seriously injured another. Upon receiving reports of a shooting, patrol units responded and were able to interview the victim who had been shot and injured. She stated that the subject, a business associate of her husband, had come to their house and, without preamble, shot her and then shot and killed her husband. Patrol officers entered the house and encountered the subject, who was still armed. An on-scene police executive ordered a tactical evacuation, and while moving out of the house officers heard a gunshot. Police established a secure perimeter, and awaited the response of the Emergency Services Unit. When the unit arrived, they determined that the gunshot heard might have been the subject injuring himself, and entered the house in order to assess the situation. The lead officer encountered the subject, who pointed a .25 caliber semiautomatic pistol at the officer. The officer discharged his weapon several times, striking the subject and causing his demise. The subject had no prior arrest history, and had controlled substances in his system at the time of the incident.
New YorkFIREARM
45
20111NNBM23NA11UU
New York Police Department
New YorkNONE
46
20111NYBM19NA11UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREWORKS
47
6/30/20111FYWM45NA1;12UU
New York Police Department
On June 30, at 1650 hours, in the confines of the 75th Precinct, officers responded to a radio call for a robbery during which a man had been shot. A male white subject had entered an auto repair shop, abruptly produced a revolver, and shot and injured the owner. He then fled. Numerous officers converged on the location to canvas for the subject. One uniformed sergeant and officer were alerted by a passerby that the subject had hailed a livery cab. Upon locating and stopping the cab, the sergeant and officer approached the vehicle, at which point the subject suddenly opened the cab’s rear door and menaced the officers with pistol in hand. The subject refused orders to relinquish his weapon, and a struggle over the gun ensued. When the subject wrested the .38 revolver away and pointed it at the officers, each officer discharged a single round, striking the subject and causing his demise. The subject had no prior arrest history, and had controlled substances in his system at the time of the incident.
New YorkFIREARM
48
20111NYBM26NA91UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
49
20111NNBM53NA31UU
New York Police Department
New YorkKNIFE
50
7/14/20111FYWM17NA41UU
New York Police Department
On July 14, at 1120 hours, in the confines of the 42nd Precinct, an undercover detective engaged in a narcotics transaction was the victim of a gunpoint-robbery attempt. The undercover officer agreed to purchase crack cocaine from a male black subject, and the subject retired to a second location to retrieve the narcotics while the undercover waited in a vestibule. When the subject returned, however, he refused to show the undercover officer any drugs, and instead produced a .25 caliber semiautomatic pistol and demanded money. In fear for his life, the undercover officer drew his firearm and discharged four rounds, striking the subject and causing his demise. The subject had prior narcotics and weapons possession arrests.
New YorkFIREARM
51
20112N; NYB;LM;M28; 35NA161UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
52
20111NYBM21NA21UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
53
20111NYBM42NA11UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
54
20111NULM21NA11UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; UNKNOWN
55
20111NYBM25NA11UU
New York Police Department
New YorkNO HITS; firearm
56
20111NYLM19NA131UU
New York Police Department
New Yorkfirearm
57
20111NYBM35NA73 total8UU
New York Police Department
New Yorkfirearm
58
9/6/20112FNL;LM;M43;24NA11UU
New York Police Department
On September 6, at 1700 hours, in the confines of the 34th Precinct, a detective observed a narcotics transaction conducted by a known male Hispanic subject with a history of arrests for drug sales and possession. When the detective attempted to effect an arrest, the subject resisted violently. The fight spilled from the vestibule where the transaction had occurred into the street, at which point a male Hispanic neighbor attempted to intercede on the drug dealer’s behalf. This second subject choked the detective, nearly causing him to lose consciousness. In fear for his life, the detective fired a single round, striking the second subject and causing his demise. The first subject fled but was subsequently apprehended. The second subject had prior arrests associated with narcotics. His toxicology report was unavailable at the time of this writing.
New Yorkphys force
59
20111NNLM32NA11UU
New York Police Department
New York
No hits; imitation gun
60
20113NYB;B;BM;M;M34;20;32NA4;72UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
61
20111NNBM30NA45 total 8UU
New York Police Department
New YorkKNIVES
62
10/2/20111FYBF57NA8;52UU
New York Police Department
On October 02, at 2030 hours, in the confines of the 17th Precinct, two uniformed officers were alerted to a dispute. They observed a female black subject armed with two knives and chasing another female. The officers confronted the subject and shouted numerous instructions, all of which the subject ignored. In lieu of compliance, the subject brandished her weapons and aggressively advanced on the officers. Both officers discharged their weapons, striking the subject and causing her demise. The subject had prior arrests for assault, weapons possession, burglary, and narcotics. Her toxicology report was unavailable at the time of this writing.
New YorkFIREARM
63
20111NNWM41NA10;32UU
New York Police Department
New YorkPHYS FORCE
64
20112N;NYL;LM;M21; 19NA81UU
New York Police Department
New York
Tried to get officer's gun
65
20111NYLM32NA31UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
66
20111NYBM18NA11UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
67
20111NYBM26NA4;12UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
68
20111NNLM27NA11UU
New York Police Department
New YorkPHYS FORCE
69
20111NNBM22NA11UU
New York Police Department
New York
70
12/31/20111FYWM43NA31UU
New York Police Department
On December 31st, in Nassau County, an off-duty NYPD officer and a retired lieutenant from the Nassau County Police Department were alerted to an ongoing robbery and altercation at a nearby pharmacy. They rushed to the scene, and observed two men engaged in a violent struggle over a firearm. At some point, the retired lieutenant deemed one of the two men who were fighting to be an apparent threat, and discharged his firearm at that individual. Sadly, the subject of the retired lieutenant’s discharge was in fact an off-duty federal law-enforcement officer who had been inside the pharmacy when the other man had perpetrated an armed robbery. The federal officer had pursued and fired upon the robber, and a struggle ensued. After the retired lieutenant intentionally but mistakenly shot the federal officer, the robber gained control of the federal officer’s firearm. At this point the off-duty NYPD officer correctly adjudged the robber to be a threat and fired three rounds, striking and killing him. Tragically, the federal officer subsequently succumbed to his injuries, as well. The criminal subject had served time in prison for previous robbery convictions and was on parole at the time of the incident; His toxicology report was unavailable at the time of this writing.
New YorkFIREARM
71
1/12/20121FYBM27NANA1UU
New York Police Department
On January 12, at 2236 hours, in the 75th Precinct, officers responded to a robbery in progress via 911. Upon arrival, the officers canvassed the area and located the female caller who stated that the father of her child was being robbed by two men with guns and that they had taken him inside a nearby location. After moving the female caller to safety and getting more information, the officers then approached the location and observed a man, who they determined to be the robbery victim, exit the location. Shortly thereafter, the male subject emerged from the location, armed with a silver revolver. Upon seeing the firearm, the officers ordered the man to stop and drop the weapon, but the subject raised the weapon and pointed it directly towards the officers. One of the officers fired one round at the subject, striking him once and causing his demise. The subject had numerous prior arrests, including assault, weapons possession, and drug offenses.
New YorkFIREARM
72
20121NYBM25NANA1UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; IMIITATION FIREARM
73
20121NNBM46NANA1UU
New York Police Department
New YorkImitation firearm
74
1/26/20121FYWM22NANA1UU
New York Police Department
On January 26, at 0413 hours, in the 75th Precinct, an off duty Emergency Service Unit lieutenant observed a masked man drive a minivan into a light pole and flee the scene of the accident on foot. Officers assigned to the 75th Precinct responded to the accident, and the lieutenant identified himself to them as an off-duty member of the service and pointed out the subject as the driver of the vehicle. The lieutenant followed the subject in his personal vehicle, and the officers followed in their marked vehicle. The subject pulled out a revolver as he ran and fired a round at the lieutenant, who returned fire, striking the subject once, causing his demise. Further investigation revealed that the subject had carjacked the minivan in the 102nd Precinct at gunpoint approximately 20 minutes before he crashed the stolen vehicle. The subject had 8 prior arrests, including Criminal Possession of a Weapon.
New YorkFIREARM
75
1/29/20122F; FNB;BM;M17; 15Off-dutyNA1UU
New York Police Department
On January 29, at 2346 hours, in the 83rd Precinct, an off-duty detective discharged his firearm in self-defense at a perpetrator. The detective was leaving his residence when he noticed that two men were following him. One of the men, the subject, struck the detective with a wooden cane. The detective took out his shield and identified himself as an officer, and the subject tried to strike the detective with the cane again. The detective discharged his firearm once, striking the subject in the forearm and the chest, causing his demise. The other perpetrator was later apprehended. Both individuals have extensive arrest history for violent crimes, including robbery and assault.
New York
BLUNT INSTRUMENT
76
2/2/20121FNBM18NANA1UU
New York Police Department
On February 2, at 1501 hours, in the 47th Precinct, a police officer assigned to the Street Narcotics Enforcement Unit discharged his weapon once resulting in the death of a male subject. The officer, along with several other officers assigned to that unit, had been on patrol when they observed three men walking down the block. The officers observed one of the men holding his waistband, an indication that he may have been carrying a firearm, and then saw the group quickly enter and exit a nearby store. These actions led the officers to suspect that the group may be preparing to commit a crime. The group of men then broke apart and moved in different directions. Following the person they suspected possessed a firearm, one of the officers transmitted a description of the man with the gun. The subject, matching the description of the person suspected to be carrying the firearm, passed two of the officers, who got out of their car and attempted to stop the subject. The subject entered a building through the front door. After gaining entry to the building, one of the officers observed the subject, and believing that he was in possession of a firearm, pursued him inside an apartment in the building at which time the officer discharged one round from his weapon, striking the subject and causing his demise. The subject had prior arrests dating back to 2009, including burglary, robbery, drug sales, and weapons possession.
New YorkUNKNOWN
77
2/14/20121FYBM52NANA1UU
New York Police Department
On February 14, at 1614 hours, in the 30th Precinct, a detective assigned to the Queens Violent Felony Squad was with his team conducting an operation to apprehend a subject who was wanted for felony assault, having shot a woman in the face the day before. While tracking the subject’s movements via cell phone, his location was established and the detectives observed the subject enter the NYC Transit System. While moving in to apprehend the subject, the detective called to the subject, identifying himself and ordering the subject to stop. The subject then turned toward the detective and fired five rounds from a .22 caliber revolver, striking the detective in the left arm. The detective returned fire, discharging 13 rounds from his weapon, striking the subject three times and causing his demise. The subject had numerous prior arrests, including robbery, assault, burglary, and firearms possession.
New York
FIREARM (FIRED AT POLICE)
78
20121NYLM25NANA2UU
New York Police Department
New York
FIREARM (FIRED AT POLICE)
79
20121NNBM35NANA1UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; BLUNT INSTRUMENT
80
20121NNBF43NANA2UU
New York Police Department
New York
CUTTING INSTRUMENT
81
20121NYBM23NANA1UU
New York Police Department
New York
FIREARM (FIRED AT POLICE)
82
20121UYBMUNANA1UU
New York Police Department
New York
FIREARM (FIRED AT POLICE)
83
20121NYBM34NANA5UU
New York Police Department
New York
FIREARM (FIRED AT POLICE)
84
20121NNLM49NANA1UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; CUTTING INSTRUMENT
85
4/12/20121FYBM24NANA1UU
New York Police Department
https://www.nbcnewyork.com/news/local/Victim-Shooting-Harlem-Pharmacy-Death-147168715.html
New YorkFIREARM
86
20121NYBM30NANA1UU
New York Police Department
New YorkFIREARM
87
20121NYBM29NANA2UU
New York Police Department
New York
FIREARM (FIRED AT POLICE)
88
20121NYBM19NANA2UU
New York Police Department
New York
FIREARM (FIRED AT POLICE)
89
20121NNLM23NANA2UU
New York Police Department
New York
CUTTING INSTRUMENT
90
5/10/20121FNBM50NANA1UU
New York Police Department
On May 10, at 2037 hours, in the 111th Precinct, an officer discharged his firearm at an emotionally disturbed person who was stabbing a woman with a knife. The officer, assigned to the Precinct Conditions Team, responded to a radio run of a suicidal man. Upon arrival at the scene, the officers observed subject on top of a woman and stabbing her while the victim was trying to defend herself from the attack. The officers ordered the subject to drop the knife, and, because of the imminent threat posed to the victim, one of the officers fired one round at the subject, striking him and causing him to fall to the ground. The subject then got back up and advanced towards the officer with the knife raised, causing the officer to fire one additional round at the subject, striking him again and causing his demise. The victim was critically injured in the assault and suffered numerous lacerations and stab wounds resulting in a collapsed lung. The subject had no prior arrest history.
New York
CUTTING INSTRUMENT
91
20121UYLMUNANA1UU
New York Police Department
New York
FIREARM (FIRED AT POLICE)
92
20121NYBM34NANA1UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM (FIRED AT POLICE)
93
6/14/20121FNBF23NANA1UU
New York Police Department
On June 14, at 1740 hours, in the 67th Precinct, a detective assigned to the Narcotics Division discharged his firearm at a subject who attempted to run him over with a stolen car. The detective and his partner observed a driver passing traffic on the wrong side of double yellow lines and run several steady red lights at a high rate of speed. The detectives then observed the vehicle hit a minivan, careen onto the sidewalk, and come to a stop. They pulled up behind the vehicle and approached with their firearms drawn. The driver, the sole occupant of the vehicle, slid over to the passenger side door and attempted to escape. The detective on the passenger side reholstered his firearm, reached inside, and attempted to physically remove the driver. She struggled and managed to put the vehicle in reverse, driving backwards approximately 19 feet, striking the detective on the passenger’s side. The detective on the driver’s side fired one shot at the subject, striking her in the chest and causing her demise. The subject had numerous prior arrests, including assault, three weapons possession cases, and kidnapping.
New York
BLUNT INSTRUMENT
94
20121NYBM17NANA1UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
95
20121NYLM21NANA1UU
New York Police Department
New York
FIREARM (FIRED AT POLICE)
96
6/29/20121FYAM28NANA1UU
New York Police Department
On June 29, at 1000 hours, in the 83rd Precinct, a sergeant and a police officer conducting routine patrol were approached by a victim who stated that a man with a firearm was trying to break into his house. The officers asked the man to get into their vehicle to let them know if he saw the man with the firearm. After canvassing the area with negative results, the officers took the man back to his home, where the attempted break-in had occurred, to complete their report. On the way back to the location, the victim spotted the subject and pointed him out to the officers. When the officers tried to approach the subject, he turned and brandished a silver revolver and pointed it in the direction of the officers while fleeing on foot. Hearing the officers’ radio transmissions for help, two additional officers and a lieutenant responded to the area and began looking for the subject, who had carjacked a second victim. While approaching the vehicle, the lieutenant observed the subject again point the firearm at the officers and flee on foot. During the foot pursuit, an officer fired one round at the subject, striking him in the head and causing his demise. The subject had numerous prior arrests, including robbery and attempted murder.
New YorkFIREARM
97
20121UYBMUNANA1UU
New York Police Department
New York
FIREARM (FIRED AT POLICE)
98
20121NYBM55NANA1UU
New York Police Department
New York
NO HITS; FIREARM
99
20121NYBM20NANA2UU
New York Police Department
New York
FIREARM (FIRED AT POLICE)
100
20121UYBMUNANA1UU
New York Police Department
New York
FIREARM (FIRED AT POLICE)
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