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Rashee Rice of the Kansas City Chiefs is suspected of being involved in a 6-vehicle crash in Dallas

Law enforcement officials confirmed to The Dallas Morning News that police are searching for Kansas City Chiefs wide receiver Rashee Rice in connection with a significant multi-vehicle accident on Saturday evening in northeast Dallas.

According to The Dallas Morning News, authorities are seeking Kansas City Chiefs wide receiver Rashee Rice for his potential connection to a serious multi-vehicle collision on Saturday evening in northeast Dallas.

The Dallas Morning News reported that a car linked to Rice was part of a crash on North Central Expressway around 6:20 p.m. Law enforcement officials stated that they are searching for Rice in relation to this incident, and a police call sheet obtained by The News confirmed this search.

It is not clear how Rice may have been involved in the crash. Dallas police spokeswoman Kristin Lowman mentioned that a driver in a Chevrolet Corvette and a driver in a Lamborghini were speeding in the far left lane, resulting in a chain reaction collision involving four other vehicles near University Boulevard.

Lowman explained that the Lamborghini hit the center median wall, leading to a chain reaction crash involving four other vehicles. Both the Lamborghini and the Corvette drivers fled the scene without checking for injuries or providing their information, according to Lowman.

Two individuals received minor treatment at the scene, while two others were taken to the hospital with minor injuries. Police are still working to identify the individuals involved, stated Lowman.

The Dallas Morning News obtained a police call sheet that listed Rice as the suspected driver of the Corvette. Representatives from the Kansas City Chiefs and Rice’s marketing team did not respond to requests for comment.

As of 11:45 a.m. Sunday, Rice was not found in Dallas County jail records. It is not immediately clear if he will face any charges.

In an interview with The News, Kayla Quinn, 27, recounted being involved in the crash while driving home with her 4-year-old son from the Fort Worth Zoo. She noted that her car was sideswiped on the driver's side, causing the mirror to shatter and obstructing her view as multiple vehicles spun or flipped.

After the collision, Quinn saw men from the Lamborghini apparently assisting someone from the Corvette and then walking away on the expressway shoulder, seemingly heading to a nearby train station.

According to Quinn, five men from the Lamborghini and the Corvette left the scene and appeared to be headed to a nearby train station.

Quinn expressed her frustration, stating, "No one stopped. We had children, like, we had kids, you know what I'm saying? It's the fact that there was no sympathy shown to where y'all can even have the decency to stop and check to make sure someone's OK, someone's alive, you know?"

She provided videos to The News showing a man in a white T-shirt carrying a bag walking by the crash scene, whom she identified as being from the Lamborghini.

A person behind the camera asks, "You guys alright?"

"Yes, my chest," the man responds.

"Where are you guys going?" the person recording asks. The man does not seem to reply.

Four other men follow the man in the white T-shirt shortly after. One man has something covering his head, which hides part of his face. Another man has his arm around someone else's shoulders as they walk.

"Are you guys okay?" the person recording asks again. "Yes," someone answers.

"However, we need to go up there," the man with the obscured face says, pointing upward to a road above the expressways.

"Are you guys just going to leave it?" the person recording asks. Nobody seems to reply.

The group discusses calling 911 after the men from the Corvette and Lamborghini pass them.

Other videos Quinn provided display damage to several cars, including a significant dent in the driver’s side of Quinn’s white Hyundai Accent. The video shows the mirror next to the driver’s side hanging off the car, and the vehicle’s front and back bumper is dislodged.

Quinn informed The News that a pair of white cleats were left in the back of the Lamborghini. She mentioned that one of the other witnesses claimed they took guns and bags from the vehicles before they departed.

Quinn stated her son was trembling and crying but was examined by first responders at the crash site and was fine. She mentioned her left shoulder still hurts, but her surge of adrenaline diverted her attention when the accident occurred.

"I was surprised," she said. "I truly couldn't feel much pain."

She said she was stranded at the crash site for about five hours — until about 11:30 p.m. — while police investigated. Her car is "un-drivable," she said, noting severe damage to the other cars as well.

She expressed dismay that the occupants of the Lamborghini and Corvette left without showing sympathy and put at least two children in danger. She added that she wants them to face child endangerment charges.

"I'm just trying to keep my faith and just — you know, what is done in the dark comes to light, it’s all going to come face forward," Quinn said. "You made it worse for yourself. You thought you got away, but y’all didn’t get away."

"I’m just blessed that I was able to walk out of there because it could have been so much worse."

Rice grew up in North Richland Hills and attended Richland High School, where he was a three-star recruit before committing to SMU. There he became one of the most successful wide receivers in Mustangs history, fifth all-time in yards among SMU receivers.

He was a second-round draft pick in 2023 by the Kansas City Chiefs and almost immediately thrived with Patrick Mahomes and the eventual Super Bowl-champion Chiefs.

He was second among NFL rookie receivers in yards. In the Chiefs’ overtime win over the San Francisco 49ers in Super Bowl LVIII, Rashee caught six passes for 39 yards to help Kansas City to the title.

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