With eight hours left in a calamitous year, a stolen car sped through downtown San Francisco.
Inside the gray Honda HR-V, police say, was a pistol with an extended ammunition magazine, a cash register belonging to a vegan bakery and an intoxicated man on parole. He'd used the gun, they say, to steal the vehicle that provided the getaway from the bakery. Troy McAlister, 45, had been in and out of jail and prison since he was a teenager — his most recent arrest just 11 days earlier.
Blocks away, at Second Street, two women walked alone, tracing separate paths through a neighborhood transformed by the tech industry.
One of them, Hanako Abe, 27, had come here to be part of that energy. The corporate real estate analyst from Japan lived in an apartment a half mile away, overcoming memories of an earthquake in her hometown, Fukushima, to seize opportunity in San Francisco. Now, late on the afternoon of New Year's Eve, she was shopping for ingredients to bake her roommate a cheesecake.
The other woman, Elizabeth Platt, was a victim of San Francisco's equally well-known failings. Like a growing number of older city residents, the 60-year-old was homeless, spending her days at a nearby bus station and nights at the airport. It was a long way from her days spinning records as the BattleAx on the University of San Francisco radio station.
They were three strangers whose stories shouldn't have collided in a crosswalk at Mission and Second streets. But collide they did, in a fatal crash that left behind four black shoes on the pavement, along with hard questions about crime, punishment, leniency and rehabilitation in a progressive city.
About what makes a tragedy unforeseeable or avoidable.
Witnesses say that as McAlister drove north on Second Street, he ran a red light and slammed into another car, sending his Honda spinning across the Mission Street crosswalk, striking the women with such force that their shoes flew off their feet. Platt died at the scene, Abe at the hospital.
The crash inflamed a broader controversy around Chesa Boudin, San Francisco's progressive district attorney. Taking office a year before the crash, Boudin brought a philosophy of second chances to the city's top law enforcement job, saying a historic reliance on jails and prisons has failed and that he will seek to divert people to treatment.
Since the fatal crash, the McAlister case has become a parable, though not all agree on its lesson — or if it has one.
Despite several arrests in the months leading up to the New Year's Eve wreck, McAlister's state parole was never revoked. In each case, the district attorney's office did not file new charges. He now faces two counts of vehicular manslaughter, as well as a host of additional felonies. When he sped through San Francisco last month, prosecutors say, McAlister had methamphetamine and alcohol in his system.
In the month since the crash, Chronicle reporters have conducted dozens of interviews with family members, friends and colleagues of the victims, attorneys and public officials, and eyewitnesses. They have reviewed court records, emails, social media accounts and police and fire dispatch audio.
Through these accounts, they traced the paths that brought Abe, Platt and McAlister to the same intersection, as the sun set on the final hours of 2020.
Troy McAlister spent much of his life in the crosshairs of a debate over how cases like his should be handled.
He grew up in a town house on Diaz Avenue, in San Francisco's Parkmerced neighborhood, records show. His mother, Sylvia McAlister, worked two jobs to support her family, Scott Grant, her son's public defender, said.
McAlister's father was largely absent and suffered from drug addiction, the attorney said. His son attended three high schools: Abraham Lincoln and John O'Connell in San Francisco, and Oceana in Pacifica.
McAlister's first major legal trouble came in 1995, when, at 19, he was convicted of second-degree robbery in San Francisco. That gave McAlister his first "strike" under a 1994 state law intended to get society's most violent criminals off the streets.
The "three strikes" law — passed after 12-year-old Polly Klaas was kidnapped from Petaluma and murdered by a man with a felony record — authorizes courts to impose life sentences on people with three or more serious felonies, which can give prosecutors immense leverage in negotiating plea deals.
Enacted during an era of tough-on-crime policies and mass incarceration, the law has fallen out of favor with progressive district attorneys. Boudin, in San Francisco, and George Gascón, just elected in Los Angeles County after serving in San Francisco from 2011 to 2019, have policies prohibiting prosecutors from charging prior strikes, with some exceptions in San Francisco.
But in 1995, prosecutors could use the strike against McAlister to argue for tougher sentences if he committed more crimes later.
And he did. Beginning in 2005, McAlister was convicted for one felony after another: receiving or buying stolen property, attempted carjacking, robbery and grand theft. McAlister was sentenced to prison five times from 1995 to 2020, to terms ranging from two to seven years.
Court filings and social media posts suggest that, at various points, McAlister tried to change the direction of his life. In 2003, he held a job at Goodwill on Haight and Cole streets, according to a court deposition.
He has four children: two sons and two daughters. Old Facebook photos show him sitting with one daughter in the bleachers at a baseball game, and at a school graduation. In a picture posted in June 2015, McAlister takes his daughter to a salon to get her nails done.
Critics of the three strikes system say it can be an obstacle in treating the issues behind the crimes: Each strike makes it less likely that a defendant, if arrested again, would be granted access to a drug treatment or diversion program instead of prison. Breaking an ex-offender's cycle of addiction can be key to maintaining freedom, since so many crimes are committed to support drug habits.
Proponents of three strikes say it keeps chronic offenders from victimizing more people and has contributed to the state's steep decline in crime over the past 25 years.
Grant said McAlister had used drugs most of his life. His records show no evidence of admission into a treatment program.
After a 2015 arrest, McAlister applied and was accepted to two residential treatment programs, Grant said, including the Delancey Street Foundation, a San Francisco program known for its toughness and success stories. McAlister petitioned his judge to be released to these programs while awaiting trial. The judge denied these requests.
In April 2015, McAlister was released from prison on parole after serving five years of a seven-year sentence for first-degree robbery and receiving stolen property.
Three months later, prosecutors said, he robbed two women in the Mission District with a toy gun while high on methamphetamine and was arrested for armed robbery.
Taken by police officers to Mission Station, McAlister began yelling for an ambulance. He fell to the ground, thrashing and striking an officer in the face, according to reports by police. They handcuffed him to a bench. McAlister would later file an unsuccessful lawsuit claiming the handcuffs were too tight and caused wrist injuries.
That night, an ambulance took McAlister to San Francisco General Hospital. The emergency room staff described him as confused and agitated. McAlister said he was hearing voices. He thought he was in Virginia.
Doctors treated him for kidney failure, muscle injuries and methamphetamine intoxication. Then he went back to jail.
Ironically, Hanako Abe's path to that San Francisco intersection began with a desire to leave earthquakes behind.
She was home alone on March 11, 2011, when she felt the first waves of a magnitude 9.0 earthquake strike her family's home in Fukushima, Japan. Her mother, Hiroko Abe, had been at her younger son's school. The house was destroyed, and Hanako Abe, a teenager, was terrified, her mother said in an interview.
While the family survived the historic quake and the resulting tsunami that killed nearly 16,000 people, a nuclear meltdown soon forced the family to move.
Haunted by the disasters, Hanako Abe set her sights on attending college in the United States, looking for landlocked schools safe from earthquakes and tsunamis. She ended up at the University of Central Arkansas, graduating in 2018 with a degree in computer science.
"Japan is a very homogeneous country, and she thought it was important to be exposed to different values and people," her mother said.
It was her love of tech that pushed Abe to conquer her fears and head west to the Bay Area. Her first roommate in the city, Alice Chang, said the move was "healing" for Abe. "It was her dream to be here," Chang said.
Abe fell in love with San Francisco straightaway. "When she tasted sushi after she just arrived, she cried, because it tasted so good," her mother said with a smile.
Abe found work as an analyst for JLL, a commercial real estate firm. After about a year, she began dating Jason Mayes. He was struck, he said in an interview, by how "thoughtful, considerate and genuine" Abe was. Though she worked late, Abe woke up early to make international calls to her family in Japan.
She'd cook okonomiyaki (Japanese pancakes) and kabocha squash (Japanese pumpkin) for friends, Mayes said. She loved to run, sweat to Zumba and sing karaoke, squealing out Disney hits such as "Remember Me" from "Coco."
The pair separated, but remained close friends. "She expected nothing in return, ever, which is so rare these days," Mayes said.
Abe moved to an apartment on Rincon Hill. Her mother visited in December 2019 — her first time in the United States. They hit all the tourist stops, smiling and waving, and rode a double-decker bus over the Golden Gate Bridge.
Abe loved to explore the natural beauty surrounding her new home. She waded in Ocean Beach, recoiling as the cold water rushed against her legs, according to her Instagram account. She hiked at Point Reyes and Muir Woods and Pinnacles National Park.
She nearly returned home to Japan in January 2020, after offering to help her father through major heart surgery. She ended up staying in San Francisco, but sent money home to help her parents.
On Dec. 31, at 12:43 p.m., Abe posted a selfie to Instagram, smiling and wishing loved ones a happy new year. "#PeaceOut2020. Physically apart, yet closer than EVER to family and friends this year," she wrote. "Also taught me so much of perseverance, gratitude and self-love. We are resilient."
She was texting with her mother, back in Japan. Abe was looking for a way to celebrate the new year, and thought to bake her roommate a cheesecake.
But first, she said, she had to walk to the store to get the ingredients.
When Elizabeth Platt was a child, she and her older sister, Alison, couldn't get enough of "What's Up, Doc?" The 1972 movie starring Barbra Streisand was set in San Francisco, a faraway city that captured the girls' imaginations.
The Platts lived on a farm in a small community near Lansing, Mich. Their parents had a "stormy relationship" that ended in a difficult divorce, her sister said in an interview.
"I think it affected Liz a lot more than the rest of us," said Alison Platt, a retired Santa Fe, N.M., attorney. "I always said she was the smartest and most sensitive of us all."
As a teenager, Platt carved a Mohawk in her hair, laced up combat boots and began blasting the Pogues, the Undertones and early U2. She left for San Francisco at 18.
Platt struggled to pay rent, her sister said. She began working as a DJ at University of San Francisco radio station KUSF, where she was known to listeners as the BattleAx. She'd spin sets of punk, indie and Irish folk music.
"I felt more like her mind — her intellect — was a battle-ax," said Edna Raia, who worked with Platt at KUSF as a board operator. "She was just so knowledgeable, she had a way of communicating exactly what was on her mind in a very efficient way, but she didn't shy away from saying something funny."
Her colleagues said Platt was an ardent feminist with a distinctive "NPR voice," measured demeanor and dry humor. Her sister said she was an anarchist or Marxist who thought San Francisco's politics didn't swing far enough left.
Platt was open about being on the autism spectrum, her former colleagues said. She could be very particular at times, they said, and had an unmatched memory when it came to details of music, politics and current events.
Her sister thought she might have been bipolar. "She'd be very talkative, and then she'd crash and not talk for a month or two," Alison said.
In the past five years, friends said, Platt was homeless, splitting time between friends' couches, Bay Area airports, bus stations, 24-hour coffee shops and BART trains.
Online, she sounded off on quintessential San Francisco topics, from civil rights to gentrification.
"Why do people assume that any random section of SF, maybe especially City Hall, should look like something from frikkin' Disneyland?" she wrote on Quora in November 2018. "Again: Big City. Sketchy happens. I worry more about the 'sketchy' done (for big profits, of course) by, say, landlords who evict tenants and turn their properties into illegal AirBNBs."
In February 2019, Alison received an email from her sister. Things were looking up, Platt wrote: She had found a place in Oakland to live with friends. She was especially grateful, she wrote, because she could bring her cats: Moxie and Miss Bigelow.
She vented about the temp agency where she struggled to find work, and groused about gentrification in the Mission District. And she apologized for not replying to her sister's emails sooner.
"When things are grim, I tend to draw back since I have nothing good to report and few (if any) ways to change things," she wrote. "For some reason, I'm thinking change is possible now. Keep me from getting too optimistic!"
Platt's sister doesn't know what she was doing on New Year's Eve. She was surprised to learn her sister was back in San Francisco and homeless.
A 30-year-old woman, who declined to give her name, told Chronicle reporters that she befriended Platt years ago at the Greyhound station on Mission Street.
The woman and Platt both spent time there because it had a public restroom and a place to charge their phones, and because it felt safe, she said. On New Year's Eve, the woman didn't see Platt at the station. She called her cell, she said, but got no response.
That night, she heard sirens.
McAlister spent five years in San Francisco County Jail after the 2015 robbery in the Mission District.
While awaiting trial behind bars, he pressed his excessive force lawsuit, which was dismissed in 2018. He also earned his high school diploma and completed parenting classes, said Grant, his attorney.
He was no longer a young man with one strike. When prosecutors charged him for the 2015 Mission District stickups, he faced the possibility of life in jail under the three strikes law.
In 2020, after Boudin was elected, his office negotiated a plea deal that included dismissing the prior strikes. On March 9, McAlister pleaded guilty to felony second-degree robbery and was released from jail with an ankle monitor.
He posted on Facebook, sometimes several times a day. He hinted he was struggling to readjust to life outside of jail: "I'm just chilling trying to get my life back together," he responded to one friend's comment. "Chilling trying to get something to shake," he told another.
At his sentencing a month later, Superior Court Judge Loretta Giorgi handed him five years behind bars — a term he had already overstayed — and up to two years of state parole supervision. He was free to go, without the anklet.
Before long, McAlister was back in trouble. He was arrested in June on suspicion of burglary and August on suspicion of auto theft, records show. Then, between Oct. 15 and Dec. 20, officers picked him up three separate times, on suspicion of crimes related to burglary, car theft and violating the conditions of his parole.
After the last three arrests, he spent a total of 11 days in jail, records show.
In each case, he was released after Boudin declined to file new charges, instead referring McAlister back to state parole agents — an approach critics view as too lenient. Boudin told The Chronicle that after evaluating the cases, including whether they could be proved, he believed the parole system was better positioned to hold McAlister accountable.
Under state law, however, district attorneys can both seek to revoke a person's parole and move for a new prosecution. The district attorney has since vowed to strengthen communication between his office, parole and other law enforcement agencies.
Parole officials, meanwhile, have said they followed policies regarding McAlister, but declined to specify what — if any — actions were taken after the arrests. When someone is accused of violating parole, California law allows parole agents to hand out added restrictions, treatment or brief incarceration. They can also seek to revoke parole and send a person back behind bars for up to 180 days.
According to Boudin, parole agents are typically notified by police after an arrest and then by the Sheriff's Department when it releases a parolee from jail. Prosecutors also notified parole agents of McAlister's arrests in June, August and October, records show. By November, Boudin said, his office was not directly emailing parole officials, owing to a shift of staff to work on a scandal in the medical examiner's office.
But on Dec. 22, two days after McAlister was booked for allegedly stealing a car and possessing drugs and burglary tools, among other crimes, Assistant District Attorney Kimberly Williams sent an email to city police Sgt. Tina To.
"Sgt. To — Please contact CDCR regarding Defendant's alleged misbehavior," the email said, referring to the California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation. "Thank you! KTW"
To was out of the office for the Christmas holiday. She received the email when she returned to work Dec. 28, five days after McAlister was released.
Matt Dorsey, a city police spokesman, said this miscommunication was not a crucial one. "Based on the record of prior bookings and releases," Dorsey said, "it would appear that the lack of notification from SFPD to CDCR about this defendant's Dec. 20 parole violation may have reduced Mr. McAlister's time in custody by a maximum of a few days."
Dorsey said there was a "paucity of interventions" into McAlister's crime spree, and "apparently no feedback loop" that the approach wasn't working.
Boudin, in a recent statement to The Chronicle, said, "We're focused on three things as we move forward: Holding Mr. McAlister accountable for the harm he has caused, supporting the victims' families and working internally in our own office and along with our justice partners to make changes to prevent this kind of tragedy."
At about 8 a.m. on Dec. 29, police reports allege, McAlister met a woman at his home in San Francisco for what was supposed to be a second date. The two had met on an app called Tagged, and had chatted for weeks before meeting in person, the woman later told police.
They hung out at his place and then ran errands together in the woman's car. At one point, the woman said, McAlister opened his backpack and showed her a gun, explaining he carried it in case people "became ignorant." They stopped at a Nation's Giant Hamburgers in Daly City for lunch. Then, the woman said, her date — whom she knew as "Ray"— snatched her keys from her hands.
As he peeled off in her 2017 Honda HR-V, she said, McAlister waved goodbye with his middle finger.
Daly City police said they quickly identified McAlister as the suspect and attempted to find him. That search was ongoing when the car raced through downtown San Francisco on New Year's Eve.
A waiter at Luke's Lobster heard the noise first, then saw the collision in a flash through the restaurant's open front door. Walking outside, Jason Olvera spotted the shoes in the street. He braced himself as he turned the corner to look down Second Street.
A crowd had formed a circle around two women, each lying atop a metal manhole cover. The contents of a torn plastic bag littered Second Street. A black jacket and a backpack had landed nearby.
The Honda was tilted with two wheels up on the curb, facing backward. Its airbags sagged and it stank of gasoline. Olvera said he saw the driver squeeze out the car door. Two men tried to stop him, but he swung at them and fled, pulling off his T-shirt as he ran. Police officers would report finding him hiding in a nearby building.
The crash opened a new thread in a larger debate that at times seems to define San Francisco, especially on social media, over whether progressive approaches to issues such as crime, drug addiction and homelessness go far enough — or too far.
Within days, a tech angel investor had set up a GoFundMe page, intending to raise $75,000 to hire an investigative journalist "to cover Chesa's office and approach." Allies of the district attorney wrote opinion pieces warning residents not to let one night of tragedy undo decades of progress on criminal justice reform.
Public Defender Mano Raju told The Chronicle that McAlister had been "denied the opportunity to treat his addiction because the system was focused on pretrial punishment." He added, "Being the largest carceral state in the world has not kept us safe."
Boudin also dove into the fray. When a constituent told the district attorney that people were criticizing him on the social media app Clubhouse, Boudin logged on and jumped into the conversation.
The knives were out, said John Hamasaki, a progressive San Francisco police commissioner and criminal defense attorney. The ones aimed at the district attorney were "long, sharp, and aimed by particularly experienced opponents."
But Hamasaki characterized the crash as a freak occurrence. "Our criminal justice system, it's messy, and it doesn't always work," he said. "And when it doesn't work, 90% of the time nothing happens. Then there's the McAlister case, where something terribly awful and sad and tragic happened."
Still, city leaders were left to reckon with whether the criminal justice system could have prevented the deaths of two innocent women by protecting them from a serial offender. Was there a middle road, or simply a better one, that would have served everyone involved?
"This senseless tragedy shouldn't have happened," Police Chief Bill Scott said on New Year's Day. Though Scott avoided directly criticizing Boudin, the chief made his misgivings clear.
"At the San Francisco Police Department, we take responsibility whenever we fall short of expectations," Scott said. "That's an approach every element of our criminal justice system needs to embrace."
A week after the crash, Mayor London Breed said, "The criminal justice system in our city has failed."
Shortly before midnight on New Year's Eve, Jason Mayes was calling his friends and relatives in England, wishing them a happy new year, when his phone buzzed with an unknown local number. It was the medical examiner's office.
Although Mayes and Abe had broken up, she had not removed him as the emergency contact in her cell phone. Now he was being asked to come to the morgue, to identify her body.
Her mother, Hiroko Abe, was celebrating New Year's Day in Japan, 17 hours ahead. Her youngest son and his wife had just delivered a baby boy — her first grandchild. She was texting her daughter updates about the birth when the responses stopped. The texts indicated her messages weren't being read.
"I started feeling something strange," Hiroko Abe said. "Hana is the type of person who just responds very quickly."
In Santa Fe, Alison Platt got out of the shower on New Year's Day to find a voice mail from the medical examiner's office. They had used public records to look for her sister's next of kin. At first, Alison Platt thought her sister had died of COVID-19.
She had told herself that, in 2020, she would fly out and finally track down her wayward sister. Take inventory of her life. Reconnect. "Then you run out of time," she said.
McAlister, who according to authorities had to be chased down on foot after fleeing the crash, is facing up to three decades in prison. He has pleaded not guilty to charges including vehicular manslaughter, gun possession, driving under the influence causing great bodily injury, leaving the scene of a collision, driving a stolen vehicle and burglary. Grant, his attorney, said he plans to seek McAlister's release to a residential drug treatment program.
On Jan. 20, Judge Brian Ferrall ordered that McAlister be held in jail during pretrial proceedings, calling McAlister's alleged actions a "wanton disregard for public safety."
Abe's family, fanned throughout the courtroom gallery because of COVID restrictions, sat silently in the brief proceeding, listening to a translator through headsets.
Two days later, the family gathered at the same intersection where Abe was struck down. They were joined by around 100 others, friends and strangers who placed bouquets on the curb, all down the block.
Hiroko Abe said she had seen her daughter's body and had spoken to her. "I apologized for not being able to protect her as a mother," she told the mourners, the tears on her cheeks soaking small ovals through her mask.
But Hanako Abe, the mother continued, should not be remembered for the tragedy, but how "she continues to shine inside our hearts."
"She told us we should guide ourselves to a happy life, by the way she lived," Hiroko Abe said. "Her life was short, but she would say, 'Mom, I had a happy life, thank you.'"
At 4:52 p.m. — the precise minute Abe was pronounced dead in the hospital — members of the crowd bowed their heads for Abe, then once more for Platt.
A moment of silence, but for the noise of the city.
Megan Cassidy, Matthias Gafni, Nora Mishanec, Rachel Swan and Michael Williams are San Francisco Chronicle staff writers. Email: [email protected] , [email protected] , [email protected] , [email protected] , [email protected] Twitter: @meganrcassidy , @mgafni , @NMishanec , @rachelswan, @michaeldamianw
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