Stabbing Suspects On The Loose
CORONA (QUEENS), NEW YORK – Police have released a video of two suspects wanted in connection to the stabbing of a teen in Corona on Saturday.
The pair approached the 17-year-old victim around 12:00 a.m. on May 25 at the corner of 37th Avenue and 111th Street, and started arguing with him, said police.
They then stabbed him once in the stomach and once in the lower back.
The victim was taken to St Barnabas Hospital.
Anyone with information in regards to this incident is asked to call Crime Stoppers at (800) 577-TIPS (8477).
The public can also submit their tips by logging onto Crime Stoppers website or can text their tips to CRIMES (274637), then enter TIP577.
All calls are strictly confidential.
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A stabbing is penetration with a sharp or pointed object at close range. Stab connotes purposeful action, as by an assassin or murderer, but it is also possible to accidentally stab oneself or others. Stabbing differs from slashing or cutting in that the motion of the object used in a stabbing generally moves perpendicular to and directly into the victim’s body, rather than being drawn across it.
Stabbings today are common among gangs and in prisons because knives are cheap, easy to acquire (or manufacture), easily concealable and relatively effective.
After being attacked and stabbed, empress Elisabeth of Austria boarded a ship, unaware of the severity of her condition as consequence of an acute stress reaction. Bleeding to death from a puncture wound to the heart, Elisabeth’s last words were, “What happened to me?”
Stabbings have been common throughout human history and were the means used to assassinate a number of distinguished historical figures, such asJulius Caesar and the Roman Emperor Caligula.
In Japan, the historical practice of stabbing oneself deliberately in ritual suicide is known as seppuku (more colloquially hara-kiri, literally “belly-cutting” since it involves cutting open the abdomen). The ritual is highly codified, and the person committing suicide is assisted by a “second” who is entrusted to decapitate him cleanly (and thus expedite death and prevent an undignified spectacle) once he has made the abdominal wound.
The human skin has a somewhat elastic property as a self-defense; when the human body is stabbed by a thin object such as a kitchen knife, the skin often closes tightly around the object and closes again if the object is removed, which can trap some blood within the body. It has thus been speculated that the fuller, an elongated concave depression in a metal blade, functions to let blood out of the body in order to cause more damage. This misconception has led to fullers becoming widely known as “blood grooves”. The fuller is actually a structural reinforcement of the blade similar in design to a metal I-beam used in construction. However, internal bleeding is just as dangerous as external bleeding; if enough blood vessels are severed to cause serious injury, the skin’s elasticity will do nothing to prevent blood from exiting the circulatory system and accumulating uselessly in other parts of the body.
Death from stabbing is caused by shock, severe blood loss, infection, or loss of function of an essential organ such as the heart or lungs.