Shocking moment man and woman spark mass BRAWL with NYPD cops as they try to arrest woman, 32, for blaring music from speaker on Harlem street corner
- Felicia Davis, 32, was arrested after refusing to give police identification after they told her to stop playing music from a loudspeaker in East Harlem
- She was reportedly playing music before fleeing the scene when police approached her
- Upon returning to the scene, she refused to give identification and was arrested
- Two acquittances stepped in and began arguing and fighting with police, a bystander video shows, with one spitting on and hitting officers
- A man in a red sweatshirt was also seen running up behind an officers and hitting him the head several times
A wild video shows a group of people in Harlem starting a fight with police after authorities attempted to arrest a woman for blaring music from a loudspeaker on the street corner.
Felicia Davis, 32, was blasting out songs on Madison Avenue near East 105th Street on Tuesday evening when officers told her to stop, police sources told the New York Post.
Davis reportedly fled the scene when she was approached by police, but eventually returned to collect her forgotten speaker.
Police officers then tried to take her into custody after she refused to provide identification.
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Felicia Davis, 32, (pictured in the pink hat) was arrested after blaring music from a speaker on a street corner in East Harlem on Tuesday. She fled the scene before coming back for the equipment. When she returned, she refused to give officers identification and they arrested her
A man in a red sweatshirt also jumped in, punching an officer in the head several times before fleeing the scene. He still remains at large
A massive brawl broke out between civilians and officers when after a woman in a blue coat and a man in a black hoodie (both pictured right) attempted to get the woman away from officers
In a video posted to Instagram by Livito, Davis, wearing a pink ball cap, was seen standing by a police car in handcuffs while she screamed at the crowd.
The man who posted the video can be heard claiming the woman told the police to 'lock her up' when she returned for the speaker.
The woman, however, can be heard screaming: 'It's not right...I don't see how I can be arrested for a speaker.'
Moments later, two others were seen approaching officers to talk to police as they prepared to put her in the back of the cruiser. A woman in a blue jacket appears to aggressively approach police while screaming 'don't touch me.'
In the next clip posted to his story, a man in a black hoodie can be seen with his hands around Davis, trying to pull her away from police as the woman's feet are lifted off the ground.
Several police officers attempt to separate the group, but the woman in the blue jacket begins spitting in officer's faces before violently throwing her hands above her head and hitting an officer's back several times.
A man in a red sweatshirt can also be seen coming up behind officers and throwing several punches, hitting an officer in the back and side of the head before he took off sprinting down the street.
Officers move toward the blue coated woman while an cop shoved Davis in the back of the cruiser.
Seconds later, an officer is seen laying on top of the man while the rest of the crowd disperses. It is unclear what happened to the blue coated woman.
The blue-coated woman, who was not identified, was sitting hitting and spitting on officers
The man in the black hoodie was seen laying on the ground as a police officer held him down
Crime is up 38 percent in NYC, with felony assaults up 19.5 percent
Davis and Kimberly Rivera, 33, were arrested for resisting arrest, disrupting governmental administration and disorderly conduct, police told DailyMail.com on Wednesday.
The man in the red jacket is still at large and has been described as having long black hair and red shoes.
The assault comes as NYC experiences heightened crime, with overall crime up more than 30 percent compared to last year. Felony assaults are up almost 20 percent, while rape and robbery are also up 16.9 and 40.3 percent, respectively.