Bloody love drama with shooting in Westchester

On Buckingham road in Yonkers love triangle between officers led to the tragedy. In one room was a woman, her ex and current Boyfriends — all three employees of the correctional division of the County of Westchester, state of new York, all three were armed. In the end, one died and two were seriously wounded in the night on Saturday.

Police: Westchester County correction officer shoots ex, her new boyfriend before killing himself in Yonkers

— 1010 WINS (@1010WINS) December 8, 2018

Around 11:30 Friday night 40-year-old officer Edward the Quinn of Tarrytown broke into the apartment of a former girlfriend, where he found her with a new boyfriend (their names are not disclosed). The Quinn began firing a gun, attacked his colleagues managed to grab a weapon and return fire. Who was in the next room, the mother’s new boyfriend called the police, but when the outfit arrived, the fire had already died down and all three of them were lying in blood.

The Quinn taken to hospital with head shots, where doctors pronounced him dead. The other two with multiple gunshot wounds are in surgery in critical condition. County Executive Director George Latimer, insisted on non-disclosure of the names of the surviving officers, said: «We think and pray about these two employees at this extremely difficult time. We ask you to respect their privacy when they are valiantly trying to recover.»

Recalling the conversation with the detectives of the NYPD, ABC shares their suspicion that the Quinn may not be the victim of his comrades — he may have shot himself when he realized what he had done. NBC New York reports that Edward the Quinn served in the correctional system for 10 years and have had only positive feedback.

This tweet was made by the staff of the Department for three days that tragic night:

Our Volunteers for Parenting, Prison & Pups. Thank you Pace Students, the Westchester County Department of Correction, and the Good Dog Foundation. We found statistically significant decreases in parental depression and stress, and increases in self-esteem and parental knowledge

— Kimberly Collica-Cox, Ph.D. (@CollicaPh) December 4, 2018