Perry Reed Death, 24-year-old pedestrian killed in Nashville crash

Death: Perry Reed Obituary Not Available – One of the pedestrians who was murdered on Wednesday night after being struck by a vehicle has been recognized by the Metro Nashville Police Department (MNPD). The police report During the time that a Nissan Altima struck Perry Reed, who was 24 years old at the time, Reed was walking on the right side of Smith Springs Road near Castlegate Drive.

The motorist remained at the site and reported to the authorities that she had not seen Reed. The driver did not exhibit any symptoms of impairment, and the Medical Examiner’s Office will run a toxicological test in order to ascertain whether or not any impairment played a factor in the accident.

Related Artcle: The victims of the single-engine plane disaster that occurred near Nashville, Tennessee, have been identified as a family of five from Canada, according to the announcement made by various authorities on Wednesday. David Dotsenko, age 12, Adam Dotsenko, age 10, and Emma Dotsenko, age 7, were identified as the victims by the Metro Nashville Police Department. The pilot, Victor Dotsenko, was 43 years old, and his wife, Rimma Dotsenko, was 39 years old.

As a result of the pilot reporting a complete loss of engine power on Monday night, the aircraft went down on Monday evening, just off the eastbound lanes of Interstate 40, according to an official from the National Transportation Safety Board.

King Township, which is situated in Canada approximately to the north of Toronto, was the family’s place of residence. The Mayor of King Township, Steve Pellegrini, issued a statement in which he described the loss as “a heartbreaking and devastating loss for our tight-knit community.”

During a news conference held on Tuesday, Aaron McCarter, an air safety investigator for the National Transportation Safety Board, stated that the jet was traveling from Mount Sterling, Kentucky to Nashville when it crashed approximately three miles away from John Tune Airport in Nashville.

According to McCarter, the flight had begun its journey in Ontario, Canada, and then passed through Erie, Pennsylvania, and Mount Sterling before arriving in Mount Sterling. There were no reports of any mechanical faults or anomalies that occurred while the flight was in progress. However, as the plane approached John Tune Airport, it began to climb and then passed overhead at a height of 2,500 feet before reporting a catastrophic and complete loss of engine power, as stated by McCarter.

The word that the jet was having engine and power failure was received by the control tower at John Tune Airport at approximately 7:40 p.m. The pilot requested permission to land, and the request was granted, according to Don Aaron, who is the public affairs director for the Metropolitan Nashville Police Department.

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