Porsche Driver Leaves For China As Shocking Footage Reveals The Vehicle Racing Off The Roadway, Killing A Passenger

According to the police complaint, a woman lost control of her Porsche while travelling at almost 100 mph on a state highway in Washington while supposedly intoxicated.

Porsche Driver Leaves For China As Shocking Footage Reveals The Vehicle Racing Off The Roadway, Killing A Passenger

According to the police report, Ting Ye, the 26-year-old driver, crashed into a concrete barrier, shot into the air and crashed into a concrete wall before the car eventually landed upside down in a grassy area.

About forty-five minutes passed as the twisted debris lay in the same spot before someone noticed the devastation and dialled 911.

The police record, which Fox News Digital was able to get, states that the passenger, Yabao Liu, passed away at the site. Ye avoided allegations of vehicular homicide by escaping and returning to her home country of China.

According to the video and report received by Fox News Digital, Ye’s white Porsche was captured on traffic cameras as a blur as she sped through many intersections at about 92–94 mph prior to the tragic incident.

A “great deal of tyre smoke” was emerging from the automobile when she skidded towards the barrier on September 30, just before 5 a.m., while heading north from Bellevue, Washington’s downtown, according to the report.

Investigators measured the speed at which she struck the barrier at over ninety, and they recorded the “significant tyre marks.”

“These marks originate in the southbound lane, even though (Ye) was travelling north,” the report says. “I found no signs of impact with any object prior to the concrete barrier.”

When emergency personnel got on the scene, Ye was still inside the vehicle. During her medical treatment, first responders allegedly detected “the strong odour of alcohol,” according to the report.

After being taken to a nearby hospital, she was treated and released on October 6 without informing the police.

Less than a week after Ye left the hospital, the King County prosecutor’s office filed a vehicular homicide complaint and signed an arrest warrant for her. Ye was driven by an unidentified acquaintance to Vancouver, British Columbia, from where she boarded a flight to China.

That occurred on October 10, the day she left Canada by plane, according to police who are assisting federal officials.

When she failed to show up for her scheduled arraignment on October 23, a bench warrant was issued for her arrest.

The issue is complicated by the cold relationship between the United States and China, as the two countries do not have an extradition treaty.

“This means that a person suspected of or convicted of a crime in the U.S., but who made it to China, cannot be apprehended and forced to return to the U.S. to face trial or punishment,” according to worldpopulationreview.com.

“Our plea to [Ye] is that she return and realize that there’s a grieving family involved here,” Bellevue police spokesperson Officer Seth Tyler told The Seattle Times. “They really need closure on this.… She can bring this matter to a close by returning to the United States.”

He stated that her warrant would be flagged the moment she re-enters the country.

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