You are reading

Police Release PHOTO of One of the Suspects Wanted For Beating and Robbing 81-Year-Old

Suspect

Suspect (NYPD)

Nov. 19, 2014 By Christian Murray

The police have released another photo of one of the two men suspected of beating and robbing an 81-year-old Sunnysider at the Chase Bank branch at 46-10 Queens Blvd last month.

The two men allegedly approached the victim inside the Chase bank ATM area at about 9:30 am on Sunday, October 26, before punching him in the face and removing $100 and his debit card from his pocket. The victim was William Eichhorn, who has lived in the Phipps Houses for the past 50 years.

Anyone with information is asked to call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-577-TIPS (8477)

For previous coverage, click here

Previous photo of suspect

Previous photo of a suspect (NYPD)

 

Previous photo

Previous photo of a suspect

email the author: [email protected]

8 Comments

Click for Comments 
Julia Asssange

Why have they picked this neighborhood? Wasn’t the Sunnyside Gardens burglar from about a year ago also from the Bronx? Also, the guy who was robbing and taking people to ATMs (and was caught about two years ago) was also from the Bronx.

Reply
Kate Flanagan

The 108 detectives told my grandfather the suspects are believed to be from the Bronx. Although not from our neighborhood, I believe it is important we continue to pursue them. They deserve to be punished for their heinous actions and must be deterred from continuing this pattern of behavior.

Reply
bks37

Was this photo enhanced from the absurdly poor quality Chase video ? Better than the original pics but I would hope the NYPD has better photo enhancement technology than my 3 year old cell phone. Also, why does it take close to 3 weeks to
get this pic out to the public ?
Very disappointed in both the multi-billion dollar bank and what should be a world class law enforcement department.

Reply
Sunnyside Post Reader

Is that from GameStop accross the street? Why are all these cameras so damn bad? The last picture looks like someone took a blurry picture of a Neanderthal at museum of natural history. First picture looks like a black-Zorro from one of those mock comedy films. Let’s not waste time trying to catch these low lifes because these characters are not from our neighborhood and they are never coming back, just like that piece of sh*t coward who robbed the woman in that building. Once again, if anyone looks like they don’t belong in our neighborhood, they probably do not.

Reply
Sunnyside979

No, it is not. I also want to say that I noticed a lot of suspicious men sitting in their cars on Greenpoint Avenue between 43rd Avenue and 46th Street. They seem to be casing the Avenue. Everyone should be on the lookout, as this is the Holiday Season. I went into one of the banks in the neighborhood late morning and a man came in behind me with no apparent need to do some banking. So, again, everyone should be careful for it seems as if their are a lot of predators in the neighborhood.

Reply
useyourwords

Is this one of those magic eye photos where you have to look *through* the picture and relax your eyes and, if you’re lucky, the real image will appear?

Reply

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

Popular places where you can watch the Super Bowl in Queens

Feb. 2, 2023 By Tammy Scileppi

Hey, football fans! Game time is fast approaching, and across the city and here in Queens, you can feel the excitement brewing as the two teams prepare to take the field on Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 12. So, kick back and watch the big game, and don’t miss Rihanna’s exciting performance during halftime. 

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. 

‘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.

LaGuardia Community College receives federal funding to expand vocational training for the unemployed

Jan. 27, 2023 By Bill Parry

LaGuardia Community College recently received more than $400,000 in federal funding to enhance and expand vocational training for underemployed New Yorkers in a city that is still working to recover from COVID-19 pandemic-induced job loss. The support was secured by U.S. Senators Charles Schumer and Kirsten Gillibrand, Congresswoman Nydia Velázquez and former Congresswoman Carolyn B. Maloney.