Tag Archive | "Tony Ng"

Paroled Wah Mee Massacre conspirator deported to Hong Kong

Paroled Wah Mee Massacre conspirator deported to Hong Kong

By Sue Misao
Northwest Asian Weekly

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Tony Ng

Tony Ng, convicted for participating in one of Seattle’s deadliest shootings, was deported to Hong Kong on May 13 by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement’s (ICE) Enforcement and Removal Operations. Read the full story

Posted in Community News, Features, Features 22, Profiles, Vol 33 No 22 | 5/24-5/30Comments (0)

Ng still not deported

Ng still not deported

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Tony Ng (Photo by George Liu/NWAW)

Tony Ng, who was granted parole last October after serving 28 years for his conviction in the 1983 Wah Mee Massacre in which 13 people were murdered, is still in U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) custody, while the agency seeks to deport him to Hong Kong. Ng was transferred to the ICE detention center in early December. By law, the agency must deport him within six months of his release from prison. If he’s not deported within that time, ICE has to set him free. Read the full story

Posted in Briefs, Vol 33 No 3 | 1/11-1/17Comments (0)

Tony Ng to be paroled — ICE has 6 months to deport him after release date

Tony Ng to be paroled — ICE has 6 months to deport him after release date

By Sue Misao
Northwest Asian Weekly

Tony Ng claims to be sorry for his crimes. (Photo by George Liu/NWAW)

Tony Ng, convicted participant in the 1983 Wah Mee Massacre, will soon be set free from prison — and sent Read the full story

Posted in Community News, Features, Profiles, Vol 32 No 45 | 11/2-11/8Comments (1)

Inmate Ng makes his plea to parole board

Inmate Ng makes his plea to parole board

Part 4 of Northwest Asian Weekly’s Wah Mee exclusive

{read part 1} | {read part 2} | {read part 3}

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MICC counselor Donald Walston (left, foreground) and inmate Tony Ng (middle) listen as Ng’s attorney, Michael Kahrs (right), testifies before the ISRB about Ng’s parole eligibility. (Photo by Amy Phan/NWAW)

By Amy Phan
Northwest Asian Weekly

Throughout his hour-long parole hearing, Wai-Chu “Tony” Ng gave reasons for the members of the Indeterminate Sentence Review Board (ISRB) to consider as they decide whether to grant him parole on his last five-year count at McNeil Island Corrections Center (MICC) in southern Puget Sound. Read the full story

Posted in Community News, Features, Vol 29 No 4 | 1/23-1/29Comments (5)

Inmate on life in prison … and what’s to come after

Inmate on life in prison … and what’s to come after

Part 3 of Northwest Asian Weekly’s exclusive with Tony Ng
{read part 1} | {read part 2} | {read part 4}

By Amy Phan
Northwest Asian Weekly

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McNeil inmate Tony Ng, known for his involvement in the Wah Mee Massacre, meets with his advocates in February. From left: Sherry Danza, Ed Cook, Peter Wong — a registered counselor and chairman of Rainbow Missions — and Tony Ng. (Photo by Amy Phan/NWAW)

It was only under the scrutiny and structure of prison that Tony Ng developed a work ethic. “I never knew that I could just pick up a thick book and read it and learn so quickly,” he said. Read the full story

Posted in Community News, Features, Vol 28 No 52 | 12/19-25Comments (8)

Wah Mee victims’ family members emotional at public meeting

Wah Mee victims’ family members emotional at public meeting

Part 2 of Northwest Asian Weekly’s exclusive with Tony Ng
{read part 1}
| {read part 3} | {read part 4}

By Amy Phan
Northwest Asian Weekly

Doris Wong-Estridge (middle, wearing black) and her sister Carrie Wong, nieces of Wah Mee Massacre victim Wing “Bill” Wong, sit indiscreetly at a public meeting with the Indeterminate Sentencing Review Board on Dec. 4 at Beacon Hill Library. The meeting was designed to gain public input on whether Wah Mee inmate Tony Ng should be granted parole. (Photo by George Liu/NWAW)

Doris Wong-Estridge (middle, wearing black) and her sister Carrie Wong, nieces of Wah Mee Massacre victim Wing “Bill” Wong, sit indiscreetly at a public meeting with the Indeterminate Sentence Review Board on Dec. 4 at Beacon Hill Library. The meeting was designed to gain public input on whether Wah Mee inmate Tony Ng should be granted parole. (Photo by George Liu/NWAW)

In less than an hour, memories of the chilling night that forever changed a community will be unraveled.

The aging faces of family and community members reflect the time that has passed since the 1983 Wah Mee Massacre. However, the memories remain as vivid as they first appeared 26 years ago. Read the full story

Posted in Community News, Features, Vol 28 No 51 | 12/12-18Comments (2)

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