city Philadelphia county Oxford BLOCK city Philadelphia county Oxford

Police: Woman fatally shot in the torso, face in Oxford Circle

Reading now: 281

PHILADELPHIA - Homicide detectives in Philadelphia are investigating the fatal shooting of a woman in Oxford Circle.

According to police, the shooting took place on the 1200 block of Magee Avenue at 7:43 a.m. Tuesday. Authorities say a 32-year-old woman was shot in the torso, face and left arm.

Medics transported her to Albert Einstein Medical Center, where she was pronounced dead at 8:02 a.m., according to officials. MORE LOCAL HEADLINESNo arrests have been made and the investigation is ongoing, police say. .

The website is an aggregator of news from open sources. The source is indicated at the beginning and at the end of the announcement. You can send a complaint on the news if you find it unreliable.

Related News

Williams - Family of Oakland men who drowned saving child hope to send bodies to Guatemala - - state California - county Delta - Guatemala - city Guatemala - county Oakland - county San Joaquin - county Sacramento
Family of Oakland men who drowned saving child hope to send bodies to Guatemala
OAKLAND, Calif. - The family and friends of the three immigrant men who drowned while rescuing a boy from the delta in Sacramento are hoping to send their bodies back to their native Guatemala.Wendy Rivas of Oakland started a GoFundMe for her father Edwin "Guistillo" Rivas, 57, and his friends, Edwin Perez, 22, and Danilo Gutiérrez, 40. All of them lived in Oakland, working jobs in construction. Friend William Ramos told KTVU that the men and other families vacationed together near Brannan Island every Fourth of July for camping and family fun. The trio had been fishing Sunday near the Three Mile Slough Bridge in Sacramento County, when they saw an 8-year-old who was with their group struggling in the water. They and two others jumped into the river and pulled the boy to safety, officials said. The boy had been wading into the water and got pulled away, and he wasn't wearing a life jacket. 3 men drown in Sacramento river after pulling an 8-year-old child out of the water.But only two men were able to get out of the water. Rivas, Perez and Gutiérrez never surfaced. Their bodies were recovered from the delta on Tuesday evening, according to the Rio Vista Fire Department. Their friend, Juan Cabrera, told KCRA3 all of them had tried to save the boy, but the strong winds and current were too much in the Sacramento San Joaquin River Delta system."Far too many lives have been lost in our waterways and in the lakes and rivers of Northern California over the past few weeks," the Rio Vista Fire Department said.
Marco Mendicino - ArriveCAN 2.0: Who built the border app and why it’s here to stay - - Canada
ArriveCAN 2.0: Who built the border app and why it’s here to stay
ArriveCAN is the digital beast that just won’t die.The app was supposed to be a short-term solution to make sure everyone who entered Canada during the COVID-19 pandemic followed the government’s strict 14-day quarantine rules. Border union claims government stats about ArriveCAN app ‘absolutely false’ It was launched in April 2020 and made mandatory in November of that year.But as vaccination rates rise, and as other public health measures fall, the app has quietly morphed into something else.And anyone who hoped the app might soon disappear is likely going to be disappointed with the results.“ArriveCAN was originally created for COVID-19, but it has technological capacity beyond that,” Public Safety Minister Marco Mendicino said during a June 28 press conference.Mendocino’s remarks signal plans to use ArriveCAN as part of the Liberal government’s efforts to “modernize our border” and “shrink the amount of time” it takes to go through customs.A recent update to the app, which the government released without fanfare, allows passengers arriving at Toronto Pearson and Vancouver International airports to complete their customs declaration form before landing in Canada.This may not seem like a big change, but it’s a radical shift from what the app was originally intended to do: collect public health data.“This is a bait and switch,” said Bianca Wylie, a technology expert and partner at Digital Public.