Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York Raed Innab, 46, charged with second-degree murder for the Aug. 21, 1984 stabbing death of 32-year-old Darwish Ali DarwishNew York State police are crediting forensic technological advancements and sticktoitiveness for solving a murder investigation after 28 years this week.Troopers arrested Raed Innab, 46, and charged him with second-degree murder for the Aug. 21, 1984 stabbing death of 32-year-old Darwish Ali Darwish, who had been convicted of killing the suspect’s uncle.Both men were from Brooklyn. Darwish was found suffering from stab wounds along Hecksher State Parkway in East Islip and later died at Southside Hospital in Bay Shore.Darwish, a married and the father of three children, had just been released after serving a 7-year prison term for first-degree manslaughter in the death of Carl Innab.Darwish was free on bail following his arrest by U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service officials on an illegal residency charge shortly after his release from prison.Authorities had been received an anonymous telephone call warning that Darwish would be killed by a member of Innab’s family before Darwish was convicted in 1976, according to a report in The New York Times from the time.Investigators ask anyone who may have information regarding this investigation to contact the New York State Police Major Crimes Unit at 631-756-3390.
2SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr by: Georgie MillerIt’s still early in the year, but if you’re like me, you’ve already failed at a New Year’s resolution (or five). I think one of the reasons so many resolutions fail is that they require that you take an action (or not take action) every single day. Saying I won’t buy myself coffee every morning is easy. However, if I have to drive or walk by the coffee shop on a daily basis, it’s only a matter of time before my willpower gives out and I’m in line for some caffeinated bliss.That’s why I experience more success by using strategies that fall into the category of “set it and forget it.” In other words, if I only have to do something once, then I don’t have to worry about a daily inner battle that I’m all too likely to lose. A little bit of effort up front can save me quite a bit later. How do you do that? Here’s a simple two-step process for effort-free savings.Step 1: Determine how much you want to save and work backwardHow much do you want to be putting aside every month, and why? Once you know that, then all you have to do is to figure out how to keep that money from hitting your checking account where it’s likely to be spent.Let’s say I set a goal to save $200 per month. Rather than having my entire paycheck from my job go into my checking account, I can set up my direct deposit to be split between two accounts. Assuming I get paid twice a month, a hundred bucks from every paycheck can go directly into a high-interest savings account. The rest can be deposited into my checking account normally. continue reading »