New video evidence has been released from inside the train car on the day of last year's Brooklyn subway shooting.
Just released phone video captures the moments immediately after confessed subway shooter Frank James opened fire on a packed New York City subway car
James pleaded guilty to all 11 counts in his indictment, including 10 counts of committing a terrorist attack against a mass transit system —one for each wounded passenger.
Prosecutors plan to seek a decades-long prison sentence for Frank James, who is expected to plead guilty to opening fire in a subway car and wounding 10 riders in an attack that shocked New York City.
Last week, a Brooklyn federal grand jury indicted James on 10 counts of committing a terrorist attack against a mass transportation system.
A federal grand jury has charged James with 10 counts of committing a terrorist attack or other violence against a mass transportation system and vehicle carrying passengers and employees.
Frank James, who is accused of opening fire in an NYC subway train last month has pleaded not guilty to terrorism and other charges.
Attorneys for Frank James, the man accused in a mass shooting in Brooklyn earlier this month, said he was improperly questioned by federal authorities.
Some members of Congress are frustrated by the lack of specifics regarding what happened with the security cameras inside a Brooklyn subway station on the day of a mass shooting.
The brave NYPD officers and New Yorkers who helped authorities catch the alleged Brooklyn subway shooter were honored at police headquarters in Lower Manhattan on Wednesday.
New York City honored several MTA heroes who bravely helped riders get to safety during the Brooklyn subway shooting, and calmed panicked New Yorkers in the chaotic aftermath.
After the failure of the security camera system in a Brooklyn subway station where a gunman fled after shooting 10 people on a train, members of the City Council want answers from the MTA.
Frank R. James, 62, the suspect in the shooting of 10 people aboard an N train in Sunset Park, Brooklyn was ordered held without bail Thursday during his arraignment in Brooklyn federal court. He could spend the rest of his life in prison if found guilty of throwing smoke grenades and opening fire on a crowded train.
Two law enforcement officials say the person who tipped off police to the whereabouts of the man wanted in the Brooklyn subway shooting was the suspect himself. Frank R. James called the New York Police Department's tip line Wednesday to say he was inside a McDonald's restaurant in Manhattan and to tell authorities to come and get him, the law enforcement officials said.
As the year began, New Yorkers shuddered at a subway crime straight out of urban nightmares — the death of a woman shoved onto the tracks. The new mayor vowed to "make sure New Yorkers feel safe in our subway system." But Tuesday saw an attack that evoked many riders' deepest fears.
The NYPD has arrested Frank R. James, 62, a suspect wanted in connection to a shooting inside a subway train in Brooklyn. He was believed to have acted alone. Authorities believed he acted alone.
Police have arrested Frank R. James, the man accused of shooting 10 people on a Brooklyn subway. Authorities have charged him with a federal terror-related offense.
Seven months ago, the MTA announced that all 472 subway stations were now outfitted with security cameras. But on Tuesday, the cameras inside the 36th Street subway station in Brooklyn did not do their job when a gunman opened fire and shot 10 people.
Frank R. James, the suspect in Tuesday's subway shooting in Brooklyn, who has ties to Philadelphia, was arrested on Wednesday without incident, police officials say.
Phantom Fireworks officials confirmed for FOX6 News that on June 21, 2021, an individual named Frank James of Milwaukee purchased fireworks products from the Phantom Fireworks Showroom in Caledonia.