Man critically injured in Tenderloin assault

A man was critically injured in an attack over a beer in the Tenderloin on Saturday, police Officer Albie Esparza said Monday.

The 51-year-old victim was struck in the head by another man at Jones and McAllister streets about 10:50 p.m. The attacker reportedly asked if he could have some of the victim's beer and the victim said no, Esparza said.

After being struck, the victim fell down and hit his head against the sidewalk.

The suspect fled in an unknown direction and no arrest has been made. There was very little suspect description available.

The victim was taken to the hospital where as of Monday afternoon he remains in critical condition.Aggravated AssaultBay Area NewsCrimeCrime & CourtsSan Francisco Police DepartmentTenderloin

Just Posted

Salesforce Tower and several other buildings in downtown San Francisco can be seen through the fog; climate scientists report that The City’s beloved mascot may be on the decline. (Courtesy Engel Ching)
Is San Francisco losing its fog? Scientists fear the worst

This isn’t just an identity crisis for San Franciscans. It’s an ecological problem

The Bay Area is vying to be one of 16 communities,<ins> spread across the U.S., Canada and Mexico,</ins> to host the 2026 FIFA World Cup soccer championships. Games would be played at Levi’s Stadium in Santa Clara. (Courtesy Bay Area Host Committee, World Cup 2026)
Bay Area launches bid to host World Cup games in 2026

FIFA officials pay San Francisco a visit as they tour prospective venues

The sun sets over the Bay Area, seen from the Berkeley hills on Oct. 18, 2017. “The gauzy fantasy that we are so much better here in the Bay Area because of our diversity, because we are too focused on the future to get hung up on this region’s ugly past, because we’re so much cooler than everywhere else — lets white liberals pretend that the taint of racism can’t reach them here in this shining city on a bunch of hills.” (Andrew Burton/New York Times)
The Bay Area is far from a haven for progressive diversity and harmony

‘I’ve experienced more day-to-day racism in the Bay Area than in the last capital of the Confederacy.’

Carmen Chu, who took over as City Administrator in February, is reorganizing the department into four parts corresponding to related city services. (Sebastian Miño-Bucheli/Special to The Examiner)
Report knocks city administrator for inefficiency, lack of transparency

‘A culture that allows corruption to take place’

Most Read