News Man suspected in Chinatown attacks found dead, law-enforcement source says Tyrelle Shaw, 25, had been identified as the suspect wanted in connection with the stalking and assault of Asian women in Manhattan, beginning June 10, 2015. Shaw was found dead at the bottom of a Madison Avenue building's elevator shaft, a law-enforcement source said. Photo Credit: NYPD By ANTHONY M. DESTEFANO / NEWSDAY firstname.lastname@example.org Updated June 23, 2015 6:50 AM Print Share Share Tweet Share Email The man police sought in a series of attacks on Asian women in Manhattan last week was found dead at the bottom of a Madison Avenue building's elevator shaft, a law-enforcement source said Monday night. Tyrelle Shaw, 25, was suspected in the Chinatown attacks. Police said he acted against the women after they rejected his sexual advances. Shaw's body was found at the bottom of the elevator shaft at 766 Madison Ave., the source said. The source said it appeared Shaw died of suicide. The four attacks were considered bias incidents because the suspect complained that the Asian women wouldn't pay attention to him or submit to his sexual advances, an NYPD spokesman said. The most recent attack was June 15, when a woman was accosted and struck on Mulberry Street near Columbus Park. The first was June 10. All victims, women between the ages of 29 and 41, were struck with a hard object in either a white or gray bag. They were treated at hospitals and released, police said. Chinatown residents had said last week that the suspect is someone who has been recognized as hanging around the area of lower Mulberry Street by the park, a location known as "Mulberry Bend." Once notorious for its crime-ridden shantytown, the area now contains Chinese funeral homes, sandwich shops and a hotel. By ANTHONY M. DESTEFANO / NEWSDAY email@example.com Anthony M. DeStefano has been a reporter for Newsday since 1986 and covers law enforcement, criminal justice and legal affairs from its New York City offices. Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Comments Comments section is temporarily on hold. Here’s why.