Jaskeert Kalkat Vancouver's net worth, biography, fact, career, awards and life story

Jaskeert Kalkat Vancouver Wiki – Jaskeert Kalkat Vancouver Biography

Jaskeert Kalkat was gunned down about 8:30 p.m. Thursday in the parking lot of Burnaby’s Market Crossing mall at Marine Way and Byrne Road. Two other people were also shot, a man and a woman who were also “known to police, ” said Sgt. Frank Jang of the Integrated Homicide Investigation Team. They were taken to hospital with “severe injuries, but they are expected to survive.”

Postmedia has learned that the young woman once briefly worked in a clerical position in the RCMP’s criminal intelligence center, but left the job more than a year ago. No one in the RCMP would comment officially on the connection, which was confirmed through sources. I understand there is information circulating on social media, however, we do not want to compromise the victim’s safety and are concerned that providing information that could do so does increase their risks,” Jang said.

Kalkat, who was born in 1998, was on probation at the time of his death, having been convicted in October of an assault in Surrey in 2019. He was also convicted of a 2017 assault in Vancouver involving others in the Brothers Keepers as well.

Jaskeert Kalkat Vancouver Age

Jaskeert Kalkat was 23 years old.

Cause of Death – Shooting

Postmedia is not identifying her by the name given the security risk. Her contact information remained in an RCMP database of employees as of Friday, but one source said that was a “technical” glitch and her account is no longer active. Sources also confirmed that the woman has a relative working in the RCMP who has been concerned about her gang connections and tried to persuade her to cut those ties.

A white SUV found burning in South Surrey just after 9 p.m. appears to be the shooter’s getaway vehicle, Jang said. He is asking the public to check their dashcam video if they were on Highways 91 and 99 or 16th Avenue between 8:30 and 9:30 p.m.

Sources said Thursday’s murder is likely in retaliation for the fatal shooting of United Nations gangster Karman Grewal, 28, at YVR on Sunday afternoon.

Neither Kalkat nor his two associates were customers of the Cactus Club at the mall, people at the scene said. The trio was shot near the restaurant’s outdoor patio.

People on the patio screamed and dove for cover after close to 20 shots rang out. Broken glass was scattered beneath the tables. One woman told Postmedia she and her friend were seated on another restaurant’s patio when they heard “pop, pop, pop, pop.” At first, they thought it was fireworks, but then screaming and commotion started.

“We didn’t see the shooters — nothing like that. But, just, we saw people diving around. … There was hell. There was broken glass. They were throwing the tables in the air. Oh my God,” she said. “It’s amazing more people weren’t hurt.”

Public Safety Minister Mike Farnworth said Friday that police are doing everything they can to end the shootings and put those responsible behind bars. He said he would personally like to see more “naming and shaming” of gang members — both to help police get information about them and so the public can better protect themselves.

Asked why many gang murders remain unsolved, Farnworth said, “These are, in many cases, very complex investigations.” In some cases, he said, suspects are killed in retaliatory shootings before they can be charged.

“That is a challenge because the person who committed the crime has now also become another statistic,” he said. He also said there has to be “a multi-pronged approach. Obviously, enforcement is one element. But so is prevention.”

More people close to those involved need to provide information to the police, he said. One of the ways in which the police can bring about successful prosecutions is when they have information. And that’s critical to stopping the cycle of violence that we have seen. Police across the region said they have their gang enforcement units out trying to target those involved in the conflict.

Investigation Report

Retaliation was expected after Grewal’s murder outside YVR’s international terminal Sunday at 3 p.m. Grewal’s killer escaped in a maroon-coloured Honda Pilot driven by a second person, shooting at a Richmond RCMP car that tried to chase the vehicle. The SUV was found burning in the 9700-block of Princess Drive about 30 minutes later.

The UN gang has been locked in a bloody battle with the Brothers Keepers gang and the Red Scorpion/Kang group over drug turf since at least 2017. All sides have had high-level members killed this year — with retaliation sometimes coming in less than a day.

Murders have happened in busy mall parking lots, crowded parks, near schools and outside a popular restaurant on the Vancouver waterfront. The year started off with the Jan. 6 murder of Red Scorpion — and former Brothers Keeper — Gary Kang, 24, inside his parents’ south Surrey house. A day later Anees Mohammed, 29 and a key player in the Wolfpack gang was shot to death in Steveston Park — likely in retaliation. On Jan. 9, Dilraj Johal, 28, was fatally shot in Richmond. He was once close to a Brothers Keepers leader, but was aligned with the UN at the time of his slaying.

The violence ramped up again with the murder of Brothers Keepers Harb Dhaliwal outside Cardero’s restaurant on April 17, then the slaying of long-time UN gangster Todd Gouwenberg in Langley on April 20. On May 1, correctional officer Bikramdeep Randhawa was shot to death in a Delta mall parking lot in what may have been a case of mistaken identity.

On May 8, Toni Dalipi, 19, was shot to death outside a Burnaby vape store. Ahmed Tahir, 20, has been charged with first-degree murder in that case. The slaying has also been linked to the Lower Mainland gang conflict. Then on Mother’s Day, Sunday, Grewal was killed. There were also several other shootings in recent weeks with no known link to the gang war.