Warning: graphic content
The homeless woman was “wiping the blood off her hands with a paper towel” later She is said to have killed. The homeless shelter coordinator axed, the police said.
Zaina Asra Zakirah Mahwish-Jameh, 38, a resident of Morningside House Shelter. Brattleboro, VermontLeah Rosin-Pritchard, a 36-year-old social worker, wanted to talk to her in the living room, maybe because of the reason.
Responding officers Mahvish-Jameh and Rosin-Pritchard, who reviewed the security footage, were out of view of the camera but said they heard a “muddy” conversation before the yelling and screaming began.
The two women saw the camera and entered Mahesh-Jameh attacks Rosin-Pritchard According to the ax she bought the day before for $33.69.
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“It was f—– savage savage f—– murder,” an unnamed witness told the Brattleboro Reformer. “I couldn’t sleep. Because every time I closed my eyes, I saw that—.”
Rosin-Pritchard inflicted injuries to her head, face, neck and body that left her “unrecognizable,” the witness said.
After attacking Rosin-Pritchard, Mahvish-Jameh turns to another employee and says, “I love you. Leah I[sounds like I don’t like or don’t like]I love you,” the affidavit says.
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“Mahwish-Jameh (referred to as ZMJ in court documents) then took a knife from the sink and proceeded to attack Rosin-Pritchard as she lay on the floor before (continuing) to use the axe.”
She took off her bloodstained clothes and carried the ax to the first floor, according to the affidavit.
“After the murder, she took off her overalls and wore a bunny ears headband, blue socks, gray pants and black slippers, but she continued to swing the ax on the first floor,” he said.
She He surrendered to the police without further incident.
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While in prison, Mahwish-Jameeh was read her rights and asked for a lawyer without saying anything.
She was charged in Windham County Superior Court with first-degree murder, where her attorney entered a not guilty plea on her behalf.
The judge ordered Mahwish-Jameh to undergo a mental health evaluation after the public defender cited a screening report that said her client “has major issues.” Mental health issues” reported the Brattleboro Reformer.
Groundworks Collaborative, which runs the shelter, said Rosin-Pritchard was “irreplaceable” and “an incredibly strong, positive, beautiful and compassionate person” in a lengthy statement on Facebook.
Groundworks Collaborative said, “There are no words to describe the profound loss felt by her Groundworks colleagues and residents. Our hearts go out to her family, friends and the Brattleboro community who knew her.”
“We can say unequivocally that Groundworks will not be the same without Leah. Our staff and program participants are shocked and saddened.
“At the same time, we will focus on individual and organizational impact and mutual support. We will continue to provide food, shelter and support services to the people and communities that need us.”
National Association of Social Workers He expressed his condolences to the Rosin-Pritchard family and said he is advocating for legislation to improve social work welfare.
“A national social work poll from Ipsos showed 84% Americans support Such social work safety rules, “the organization in the statement.