Stabbed to death in broad daylight on a city street, Jodie Wilkinson's murder was as shocking as it was brutal.
Yet today, five years on from her her senseless death, Jodie's killer remains at large.
The murder victim's sister, Amy, has never given up hope that she will one day see justice for her beloved sibling.
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But today, and as the UK continues to debate how safe women are on our streets following the murder of Sarah Everard, Amy has told of her fear that Jodie has become a "forgotten" victim.
And the 31-year-old has told of her heartbreaking belief that her sister's murder is viewed as less tragic by some because her sister was homeless and had a criminal record.
Amy said: "I don't know why Jodie has never got justice, but I just think it was her lifestyle. I 100% feel like that. She's like a forgotten member of society.
"Her killer is still walking the streets. There's a killer walking the streets of Newcastle and nothing is getting done about it.
"It could have been anybody that was stabbed that day. It could have been a passer-by. It's everybody's problem, but nobody is doing anything about it."
Jodie was stabbed to death in front of shocked parents and schoolchildren during a violent clash between two groups of people, on the afternoon of October 17, 2016.
The 27-year-old was walking along Stanhope Street, in the Arthurâ€™s Hill area of Newcastle, with friends when she was knifed during an altercation between one of her friends and a group of strangers, Newcastle Crown Court was told.
The wound to Jodieâ€™s abdomen caused massive internal bleeding, and despite efforts to save her, she died from her injuries.
David Waterston, of Hamilton Place, Newcastle, was charged with Jodieâ€™s murder, but later acquitted after a trial.
A year after Jodieâ€™s death, four men were jailed for their parts in the violent disorder, which led to Jodieâ€™s death.
Amy remains tortured by the fact that no one has ever been convicted of her sister's murder.
And she says she is constantly questioning why others do not share her frustration.
"People are taking to the streets and protesting about women's safety now, but nothing like that happened for my Jodie," she said. "Everyone just gets on with their daily lives.
"I just feel like screaming; 'Hello, this still hasn't been sorted'."
Amy and Jodie grew up in Newcastle with their adoptive parents.
Jodie got into trouble with the police shortly after leaving school and ended-up living on the streets.
But tragically she had managed to turn her life around before she was killed.
After receiving help from the Your Homes Newcastleâ€™s young peopleâ€™s service, Jodie began to get back on track.
And in 2010 she was a proud recipient of a Chronicle Young Achiever award.
Det Chief Insp Ed Small, of Northumbria Police, has urged anyone who could help bring Jodie's killer to justice to talk to police.
He said: "We never close any unsolved murder cases and we regularly review cases that have not been detected. We always welcome new information that could help with our enquiries and ask anyone with any new information about this investigation to contact police.â€
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