An innocent stranger shared a beer with him and led to his arrest as a prominent murder suspect.

In a case that gripped London, the suspect was alleged to have killed a taxi driver and fled.

The police issued a plea for information, including photos of the face. They also warned that he was “extremely hazardous”.

Hong Kong has a low rate of crime, so violent killings are not common there.

According to reports, Wednesday afternoon saw a man drinking beer outside of a shop while a lady living in Lamma, the island’s sleepy, quiet, was.

He was unfamiliar to her at first but they soon began to have a good conversation over drinks. Tracy was the woman who spoke for Tracy and said that she thought he was a gentle, loving man.

As it began to rain heavily, Tracy parted ways with the shop owner. Tracy saw that he’d returned completely covered when he went to shop the next evening.

“I became concerned,” [thinking] sir, hang on a minute, you are here all day, you are in wet clothes… it was just very strange,” she told South China Morning Post.

He told her about the neighborhood where he lived and she began adding two to two. “Suddenly, I thought of something that I had seen on the news. And that’s when I thought… is this him?” “Is he?” she asked.

He was the one she recognized, so she ran to her house, right next to his shop.

Tracy called police and then returned downstairs to purchase another beer for the man to keep him occupied. The officers eventually reached him and arrested him. He was calm and didn’t flee.

“I was not scared. There had been some wonderful conversations. She said that she felt sorry for the situation.

According to the charges, the man allegedly slit his neck on a taxi driver who then died of complications.

Officials warned the public that he was at large and “extremely dangerous with a violent streak”, warning them.

Local media reported that he once expressed the desire to replicate US-style mass killings and had briefly been admitted to a psychiatric center.

One March survey found that “gang stalking” patients believe they are “being stalked, followed and harassed”.

According to New York Times reports, the narrative is more common among those who suffer from psychotic symptoms.


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