A man suspected of hitting and killing a pedestrian while driving under the influence of alcohol was quickly released due to New York’s new criminal justice reforms, according to reports.

Farkell Hopkins, 23, allegedly struck a jaywalker in East Harlem while piloting a Safelite AutoGlass truck with a blood-alcohol content at twice the legal limit on New Year’s Eve.

The unidentified male victim was pronounced dead at the scene.

Hopkins was arrested and charged with vehicular manslaughter and DWI, but “was cut loose before he was even arraigned,” the New York Post reports.

“But even when Hopkins is arraigned, he will likely be freed into the community once again if the charges don’t change — as vehicular manslaughter is among the more than 400 offenses that are no longer bail-eligible under the sweeping criminal justice reforms, sources told The Post.”

The Manhattan District Attorney’s office asserts Hopkins will be prosecuted, despite onerous new directives designed to protect suspected criminals.

“Under the new mandates, prosecutors must obtain and provide charged persons with a variety of materials within 15 days of arraignment,” said Danny Frost, spokesman for the Manhattan District Attorney.

“Accordingly, in a number of cases, prosecutors will defer charges until they are confident that discovery obligations can be fulfilled within fifteen days of arraignment on those charges.”

Anonymous NYPD insiders expressed their outrage to the Post, saying, “They’re f–king letting everybody go.”

Infowars recently reported on the case of Steven Haynes, the suspect in a vicious attack on a New York Police Department officer who was released just hours later, despite the incident being captured on camera.



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The suspect in a vicious attack on a New York Police Department officer was released just hours later, despite the incident being captured on camera, according to reports.

Steven Haynes, 40, allegedly punched an officer and pinned him to the ground in front of a Bank of America in Brooklyn Heights while the officer’s partner attempted to remove Haynes.

Haynes reportedly has at least 24 prior arrests and is now facing a lengthy list of charges, including “assault on a police officer, resisting arrest, obstructing governmental administration, disorderly conduct and an alcohol violation,” the New York Post reports.

Haynes “returned to Livingston and Court streets in Downtown Brooklyn — where police say he slugged and brawled with one of New York’s Finest on Thursday — after being cut loose, irritating local merchants who say he’s been a troublesome presence on the block for months,” the Post reports.

Michael Vitiello, manager of a local Italian restaurant, expressed his shock that Haynes is already back on the streets.

“No bail. Three hours, he was back in the same spot,” Vitiello told the Post. “They had a cop sitting there, just watching him. He got his own security ‘cuz he’s a celebrity now.”

“They could have locked him up in Bellevue last night, but they didn’t do it. Now he’s back in the street causing problems.”

New York City judges have reportedly begun releasing defendants facing ‘lower level’ charges ahead of a bail reform measure set to take effect statewide on January 1, 2020.

“The criminal justice reforms don’t take effect until Jan. 1, but the consequences can already be seen,” said former NYC Police Commissioner Bill Bratton. “The laws are seriously flawed thanks to Albany’s rush to pass it in the dead of night without debate. It’s clear the ‘reform’ itself needs to be reformed.”



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New York City police say they are looking for a man who punched a 53-year-old woman in the head outside a church in Queens.

Video of the attack was shared by NYPD News on social media.

“WANTED for ASSAULT: Do you know this guy? On 10/28 at approx 12:00 PM, in front of 136-76 41st Ave in Queens, the suspect punched a 53-year-old female victim in the head as she was exiting a church,” NYPD wrote on Twitter.

The incident unfolded when the woman exited St. Michael’s Church in Queens and asked the man not to sleep outside the building, according to police.

“He then approached her and punched her in the back of the head before fleeing the scene on foot,” ABC 7 reports.

“The woman was taken to Booth Memorial Hospital in stable condition.”

Police describe the suspect as an Asian male, between 20-30 years of age. He was last seen wearing blue pants and a yellow and blue jacket.



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A female bystander was shoved head-first into a New York City subway car by a hostile man, according to a video posted to social media.

The man appears to be engaged in a dispute with other men on a train platform in Brooklyn before he attacks the woman, who does not appear to have any connection to the original altercation.

“What? What?” the man can be heard repeatedly yelling at his opponents as he engages them physically.

Eventually, he sets his sights on the woman, who has her back turned to him and appears to be walking towards the open train door.

He shoves her forcefully from behind with both hands, causing her to slam head-first into the sidewall of the subway car.

“It happened around 7:40 p.m. on the southbound platform of the Dekalb Avenue D/M subway station, police said,” Pix11 reports.

“Authorities responded to the scene, but the people involved had dispersed, police said.”

In replies to the tweet containing the original footage, one man claims he had already encountered the suspect in the video previously.

“I’ve seen this man before,” wrote user Alex Levy. “He did the same exact thing a few month back on the actual train. He barrelled into a dozen people and started saying “So! So! SO! I NEED MY MONEY!”

Police are now investigating the incident and attempting to determine the identity of the alleged perpetrator.



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New York City’s largest police union has called for a vote of no confidence in Mayor Bill de Blasio amid a rash of attacks on cops and the controversial firing of an officer involved in the death of Eric Garner five years ago.

Three officers were injured during the latest anti-cop violence, which took place in Bedford-Stuyvesant during the weekend.

“Roving, cop-hating mobs erupted in violence, taunts and gunfire in Brooklyn overnight into Sunday, leaving three officers with minor injuries,” the New York Post reported.

“Bottles and other debris were also hurled at cops from above, but no one was hit by the projectiles that are believed to have been tossed out of windows or rooftops in the sprawling Marcy projects in Bedford-Stuyvesant, the NYPD said,” the Post explained in a later report, noting that a suspect later fired nine shots into the air from a rooftop.

“It was a ‘f**k you’ to the cops,” a source said.

Following the incident, the Police Benevolent Association of the City of New York (NYC PBA) unloaded on the failing presidential candidate on social media.

“How are cops supposed to do our job in this environment? When will [NYPD] or [Mayor Bill de Blasio] stand up & say enough is enough? Chaos is running the streets. This is outrageous — we’re lucky it wasn’t worse,” the NYC PBA tweeted along with an article about the Brooklyn mayhem.

“As a handful of shoppers in a New Hampshire bookstore mill about & pay little attention to [Mayor Bill de Blasio] NYC continues to devolve into violence and mayhem. Like no other time in recent memory, the City is rudderless, effectively without effective leadership at any level,” tweeted the union’s legal counsel.

Following the controversial firing of former officer Daniel Pantaleo on Monday, NYC PBA president Patrick Lynch called for a vote of no confidence in Mayor de Blasio.

“We are asking for a no confidence vote in the mayor and the police commissioner of the city of New York,” Lynch said during a press conference. “It’s absolutely essential that the world know the New York City Police Department is rudderless and frozen. The leadership has abandoned ship and left our police officers on the street alone, without backing.”

“Have you ever seen a time when police officers were getting abused and didn’t enforce the law?” Lynch asked reporters. “You have to ask yourself, ‘Why?’ Well, I will give you the answer: we have no confidence that when we do our jobs, when we do as instructed, when we follow the law — that at the end of the day, we won’t lose our jobs or lose our lives.”



A video shows cops being pinned down and attacked in a Phildelphia no-go-zone, and the media celebrated it.

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New York Governor Andrew Cuomo is blaming NYPD policies for officers being doused in water by emboldened youths without fear of consequences or arrest, as recent viral videos have demonstrated.

Cuomo addressed a specific incident and subsequent similar attacks during an appearance on The Roundtable talk radio show.

“Walking away was one of the most disturbing and embarrassing actions I’ve seen. I don’t blame those officers, I believe they were relatively new,” Cuomo said. “I look to the training and the policies of the police department that would’ve instructed them to act that way.”

“The training has to be that you don’t turn around and get back in the car and drive away. You literally make law enforcement ineffective and impotent and that hurts everyone. You’re assaulted, you take the perpetrator into custody, that’s what you do.”

Cuomo indicated the officers’ refusal to take action against their aggressors could lead to de facto anarchy.

“If a police officer is being assaulted, the police officer has to do something. If the police officer is not willing to defend himself or herself, how are they going to defend me?” he asked.

“If that ever happened to the State Police, I would bet you my bottom dollar that you would not see State Police officers assaulted and they turn around and get back in the car.”

The videos document symptoms of “lawlessness” breaking out across the city due to a less stringent approach to law enforcement, as prescribed by top officials such as Mayor Bill de Blasio, according to reports.

“Everybody’s outraged,” an NYPD source told the New York Post. “It’s disgusting, embarrassing. There’s lawlessness around here now.”



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