The Quincy Apartment, New Brunswick, NJ Crime Incidences

There was shooting in Quincy apartment, New Brunswick, NJ as result one person was injured. The victim was quickly taken to the hospital in a private vehicle, police began the investigation of the incident. In the recent years, the complex has been a hotspot for crimes, there was also another shooting on October 5th the same year that occurred in the same manner, it was reported that three to four shots were heard at around 9 pm, this is according to the police transmissions.



According to the police spokesperson, Captain JT Miller, police answered to a reported shooting in commercial residence. He said that an individual into Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital just a few moments with a minor gunshot wound. He stated that detective is actively looking into the case in a bid to solve the issue. The identities of the victim as well as the suspects cannot be revealed due to possible charges that might follow later.



The apartment is a 206 unit that is owned by a limited liability company that is located in North Quincy, Massachusetts. It can be found adjacent of police the department headquarters of Rutgers University. The suspect of the incidence is described as a man wearing a hoodie, who fled towards Nielsen Street, this is based on the information from police radio.



Prior to the crime occurring the delivery man went to the apartment that he was supposed to deliver the pizza, however, the resident said that no pizza had been ordered from the residence. Upon return to his vehicle, he was confronted by a gang of three, they robbed him of his pizza and his money, after that they shot him and drove off.



He gang claimed that were the one who had ordered the pizza. This happened while they were aiming a gun on his forehead. The men demanded money as well as the pizza. The driver complies with all their demands. However, they still shot him anyway. According to those who witnessed the crime, they told the police that the gang fled in a minivan.



Afterward, an ordinary street man was connected to the case through cell phone information. He was charged bearing weapon unlawfully, obstruction of justice, robbery, and giving wrong information.