A woman police said hit a group of pedestrians — two of whom are children who died — Monday in Brooklyn has not been charged at this time.
Dorothy Bruns was taken into custody after she hit five people, including two children, in Park Slope on Monday afternoon, police said.
Surveillance video released Tuesday shows the car running a red light and plowing through a group of pedestrians in Park Slope. It happened around near 5th Ave. and 9th St. in Park Slope.
Brooklyn District Attorney Eric Gonzalez said he believed Bruns suffered from a seizure at the time.
Law enforcement sources said the Staten Island woman had a history of seizures.
The Brooklyn district attorney's office said investigators are looking at whether Bruns should have been driving in the first place.
Abigail Blumenstein, 4, and Josh Lew, 1, were killed in the crash, the NYPD said. Blumenstein's pregnant mother, who goes by the stage name Ruthie Ann Miles, was also injured. Her friend Lauren Lew, josh's mother, suffered minor injuries.
A post on a GoFundMe page for the Tony Award-winning actress said that Miles is no longer in critical condition and that her unborn baby was not harmed.
Celebrities, such as Lin-Manuel Miranda, donated and sent messages of support on GoFundMe pages for both families.
Miles won a Tony Award in 2015 for her role in the revival of "The King and I."
Police are investigating the crash.
A memorial has been created at 9th St. and 5th Ave. for the two children killed, with New Yorkers paying their respects, including Mayor Bill de Blasio and his wife, who were among those who left flowers.
Park Slope residents gathered Tuesday morning, demanding safer streets, timing their rally at the local YMCA so they could face de Blasio after his daily workout there.
"I'd like to see pedestrian intervals where people can walk without having to be turning over our backs to look for cars turning behind us," one protester said. "I'd like to see some island —some pedestrian islands — so this way people who can't walk as fast or move as well have some time to wait when the lights are changing."
De Blasio told them he shared their grief, saying he has walked through the same intersection for 25 years with his own children. He said no amount of street changes can stop a driver running a red light, although he said increased enforcement can help.
City statistics show 18 people have been hit by cars on 5th Ave. and 9th St. since 2010.
According to the city transportation department, another pedestrian was killed at the same intersection just two years ago.
Officials with the department said they plan to review the area for safety improvements.