A little more than a week after Will Sason was murdered, the New York Times released a new book about the story, titled Will Sasao’s Story.
It’s the story of a man who lived in a state of paranoia, who spent time in jail, and who, for reasons that remain unclear, ended up in a New York City mental institution.
Will Sasse, who was just 27 when he died, wrote his story in a short time.
He spent three years in an institution, and then spent the next two years in a Brooklyn psychiatric hospital.
In the book, Sasso recounts the night of May 16, 2020, when a white woman approached him and asked him to take a photo of her, to be posted online.
The woman was wearing a wig and a red lipstick and was walking down the street.
He looked at the photo and thought she was beautiful, he said, and she was a “really nice girl.”
She had a tattoo on her neck.
He did not see her face.
The man, who is in his 40s and in his mid-20s, was sitting at a table outside a bar in Brooklyn.
When he saw her, he was frightened, he told the book’s author, Will Sasso.
He was afraid she was going to kill him.
He walked up to her and grabbed her by the neck, “slipped his fingers down her throat and pulled her face forward.”
Then he pulled her into a chokehold.
She cried out in pain, he recalled.
When she finally managed to speak, he saw she was asking him to stop.
“I was crying for days,” he told me.
The next day, May 19, 2020—the night Sasso was murdered—was the first day of the National Suicide Prevention Week.
The story begins with an incident that was already well-known, according to Will Sissos’ book.
In September, 2020 the same woman had approached him outside a strip club, he writes.
He said he did not want to talk to her, so he pulled out his phone and started recording.
The video shows the woman, who had a dark complexion and short blonde hair, walking toward him in a red shirt and a black leather jacket.
She pulled out a knife and threatened to kill Sasso.
Sasso said he ran and hid behind a dumpster.
The police found him dead that morning in a park.
His body was found hours later by a woman who had seen him near a dump in the same park.
He had been stabbed multiple times.
Sasse told the police that he saw the knife he used as a weapon and that it had been hidden inside a garbage bag.
He then said he tried to run away.
The crime took place in Queens, a borough that has seen a number of high-profile killings in recent years.
On May 16 of that year, an 18-year-old man named John Bostock was killed by a black man in a dispute over a woman’s phone in the city’s South Bronx.
A month later, a 22-year old woman named Nisha Sarna was beaten to death with a hammer in the boroughs Bedford-Stuyvesant and Bedford-Brooklyn.
On June 1, the day after Sasso and Sarna were murdered, a woman in the New Bedford section of Brooklyn, who claimed to be a prostitute, was attacked and robbed in a Bronx park.
She was found dead in a nearby park the next day.
That night, a 26-year long-time police officer named Jose Diaz was shot and killed in Brooklyn after he was confronted by two men in a public park.
On July 1, a 29-year man named Jose Fernandez was fatally shot in Brooklyn’s Williamsburg section by a group of men who were attempting to rob him.
Two days later, in Queens in a different borough, a man named Carlos Garcia-Garcia was shot in the stomach and killed.
Both killings happened in broad daylight.
Sassos said he was surprised to find that Sasso, who wrote the book with a journalist friend, had been in contact with Garcia-Juan to let him know about the incident.
“When he heard about it, he wanted to help,” Sasse said.
Sason, who lives in Queens and is a retired law enforcement officer, said he had told Garcia-Jaime to report the attack.
He also wanted to let Garcia-Guerra to know that he was alive and was not afraid of the man who killed him.
But, as it turned out, Garcia-Alvarez did not respond.
“At that point, it was a total accident,” Sasso told me in a phone interview from his home in Brooklyn, where he lives with his wife and two children.
Garcia-Agustin-Guerras arrest, a year later The night of Sasso s murder