Service on the 7 Train between Manhattan and Queens was suspended Saturday morning, following a power outage.
According to police, cell phone video captured an assault on the subway from 1 a.m. on Sunday, May 5. The suspect then exited the train at the 69th Street station.
The woman working in the subway booth saw a man who appeared to be dressed like a contractor. According to police, the suspect pulled out a gun, took out duct tape and rope and tied her up.
Police Wednesday were looking for a man who flashed a woman on a subway train in Midtown last month.
Anyone with information in regard to this incident is asked to call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-577-TIPS (8477).
A shutdown of 7 Train service Tuesday evening caused a nightmare ride home for Queens residents.
Defense attorneys will have its own psychiatrist examine 31-year-old Erika Menendez.
The woman accused of shoving a man in front of a subway train in Queens last month blamed a “bad day” for her actions in a recent interview.
Rocker currently writes a column for conservative website WorldNetDaily.com, and his latest piece raised some eyebrows. The ex-reliever focused on gun control in his Monday column, and brought the Holocaust into the conversation.
At a hearing on Monday, the judge ruled that Menendez is fit to stand trial. Menendez was not in court for the hearing. A lawyer hired by the woman’s family said she remains hospitalized.
Andres Lara, 25, was charged with forcible touching in connection with Wednesday’s incident.
Police said they were searching for one suspect who exposed himself, and another who groped a woman, in separate incidents Wednesday in the Queens part of the subway system.
Police say Menendez’s family members called authorities several times in the past five years because they were having difficulty dealing with her. Police did not say what the medication was.
Judge Gia Morris ordered Erika Menendez, 31, held without bail and be given a mental health exam. Menendez was arraigned Saturday night on a charge of second degree murder as a hate crime.
In the wake of the second recent incident in which someone shoved a fellow passenger off a subway platform and left him to be killed by a train, New York City transit officials said they might give more thought to install sliding doors on some platforms.