He is a real jerk!
The police released a photo of the slow-moving rogue on Thursday, which disrupted the subways during rush hour, causing more than 700 commuting delays since February alone.
The picture shows The Railroad Deli Trader casually hanging on the back of a subway car wearing a Yankees cap and a Nike shirt with the inscription "SWAG DON & COME CHEAP". English: emagazine.credit-suisse.com/app/art…7805 & lang = en. German: emagazine.credit-suisse.com/app/art…7805 & lang = DE Tuesday at Station 14th Street
near Seventh Avenue – then several stops by rail before the emergency brake was pulled and the escape was initiated, the police said on Thursday A source told the news site Jalopnik that the number of delays and cancellations was around 750.
And it could be that tens of thousands of commuters have been hit by the antics since February struck again on Thursday around 1
The MTA was unable to say on Thursday whether the incident was investigated as part of the design.  002] Each time the brake booster strikes, it uses the same MO – it gets on the back of a train, unlocks a safety chain, and opens a "storm door" with a master key issued by the MTA, leading into the driver's cab which is empty because the driver drives in front of the train.
Once inside, he pulls an emergency brake lever, which stops the train screaming and makes passengers stagger before it plunges into the darkness. Officials said.
And he could raise the frequency of his strikes, according to police.
"We believe it started in February and lasted in March and became more frequent in April and May," said the police. 19659002] Last week, he managed to paralyze two trains at a Brooklyn railroad station in two minutes alone. At 9:10 pm On May 15, at Brooklyn's Winthrop Street Station, he boarded a Line 2 train south, opening the storm door to enter an empty taxi where he pulled the emergency brake, before he rushed away.
While the conductor and the driver of the train scratched their heads above the bus stop, the rogue drove north at the same station to a train, which he stopped at 9:12 pm, records show.
The regular service resumed approximately 10 minutes later the damage was resolved.
Two days later, he struck again at 5:51 pm and managed to sabotage a No. 2 northbound train operated by the same driver and conductor who was onboard during the May 15 incident – this time at the top of 116th Street in Harlem. Show event reports.
He also nailed a No. 5 train north on President Street in Brooklyn at 16:21. On May 8, there were delays in Lines 2, 3, 4, and 5 when people stopped work this Wednesday night.
The police have stepped up patrols in response to the incidents and are using 25 additional officers to patrol the subways for signs of the suspect or other offenders.
But even if he is broke, he is likely to be prosecuted solely for reckless threats and obstruction of government administration, police sources said.
The Class A offenses include a maximum sentence of one year in jail or three years probation and a potential fine of $ 1,000.
"It's up to the police, and it depends on the specific facts they call it," a source familiar with the law said. "At least in some cases, he uses keys."
Andy Byford, head of NYC Transit, has pledged possible violations on Wednesday: "We're going to hunt them, we want to nail them down."
Additional coverage by Stephanie Pagones