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Man shot, killed aboard Q train in Manhattan: NYPD

NEW YORK - The NYPD is investigating after a suspect reportedly opened fire on a New York City subway train on Sunday morning, shooting a man and killing him.The New York Post reports that a 46-year-old man was riding a northbound Q train that was pulling into the Canal Street station around 11:45 a.m. when he was shot in the chest by the suspect.The gunman fled the scene before police arrived.

The victim was rushed to Bellevue Hospital where he later died.RELATED: Subway metal detectors may be installedThe shooting disrupted service for N and Q trains, which were temporarily rerouted to the R line.The gunman was reportedly wearing a gray Aeropostale hoodie.RELATED: Brooklyn subway shooting: Who is suspect Frank R. James? What we know so farRecent crimes in the New York City subway system have left riders on edge.

Last month, Frank James allegedly shot 10 people on an N train in Brooklyn. He has been charged with carrying out a terror attack against a mass transit system and discharging a firearm. This is a developing story.

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city Manhattan: Main News

NEW YORK - The NYPD is investigating after a suspect reportedly opened fire on a New York City subway train on Sunday morning, shooting a man and killing him.The New York Post reports that a 46-year-old man was riding a northbound Q train that was pulling into the Canal Street station around 11:45 a.m. when he was shot in the chest by the suspect.The gunman fled the scene before police arrived.
Wells Fargo bank is claiming that the company held "fake" job interviews for minority candidates for positions that had already been filled and says he was fired for bringing attention to the matter.Joe Bruno, a former executive in the wealth management division at Wells Fargo’s corporate offices in Jacksonville, Florida, told the New York Times that the company would interview minority candidates for positions to adhere to an informal policy promoting diversity but noticed that the candidates were often interviewing for jobs that had been promised to someone else.CALABASAS, CALIFORNIA - APRIL 19: The exterior of a Wells Fargo store photographed on April 19, 2022 in Calabasas, California. (Photo by Jeremy Moeller/Getty Images) Bruno says that he was fired last summer after telling his superiors that the interviews were "inappropriate" and "ethically and morally wrong."The Times reported that Bruno was one of seven current and former Wells Fargo employees who say they were instructed to interview "diverse" candidates for positions even if the decision had already been made to hire a different candidate.A RECESSION IS NOW THE BASE CASE SCENARIO FOR WELLS FARGOWells Fargo bank entrance, Midtown, Manhattan.

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Wells Fargo accused of holding fake job interviews with minority candidates: report
Wells Fargo bank is claiming that the company held "fake" job interviews for minority candidates for positions that had already been filled and says he was fired for bringing attention to the matter.Joe Bruno, a former executive in the wealth management division at Wells Fargo’s corporate offices in Jacksonville, Florida, told the New York Times that the company would interview minority candidates for positions to adhere to an informal policy promoting diversity but noticed that the candidates were often interviewing for jobs that had been promised to someone else.CALABASAS, CALIFORNIA - APRIL 19: The exterior of a Wells Fargo store photographed on April 19, 2022 in Calabasas, California. (Photo by Jeremy Moeller/Getty Images) Bruno says that he was fired last summer after telling his superiors that the interviews were "inappropriate" and "ethically and morally wrong."The Times reported that Bruno was one of seven current and former Wells Fargo employees who say they were instructed to interview "diverse" candidates for positions even if the decision had already been made to hire a different candidate.A RECESSION IS NOW THE BASE CASE SCENARIO FOR WELLS FARGOWells Fargo bank entrance, Midtown, Manhattan.
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