CCTV footage captured close to a shooting in Dalston that left a nine-year-old girl in critical condition has been shared online.

Shots were fired from a stolen motorbike at a restaurant in Kingsland High Street at 9.20pm yesterday evening (May 29).

In a short clip posted to X this afternoon, loud revving and multiple gunshots can be heard. The lights of a motorbike and a passer by are also captured.

A nine-year-old girl, who was having dinner at the restaurant, was hit by one bullet. She remains in hospital fighting for her life.

Three men – aged 26, 37 and 42 – were rushed to hospital with gunshot wounds.

Their condition has been described as stable, but one potentially faces life-changing injuries.

Police have said they do not believe the girl was known to the injured men, describing her as “an innocent victim of the indiscriminate nature of gun crime”.

A spokesperson for the Met added that the gun was fired from a stolen motorbike that was later found abandoned nearby.

Officers arrived at the scene of the shooting within minutes, and a crime scene remains in place in Colvestone Crescent , where the motorbike was recovered, and in Kingsland High Street.

No arrests have been made and police say they are keeping an “open mind” as to the motive.

Officers have asked for any witnesses, or for those who were in the Kingsland High Street area at the time of the shooting to come forward.

Metropolitan Police Detective Chief Superintendent James Conway said: Locally, people can expect to see a significant police presence in this area, including armed officers, to provide reassurance and support.

“We will also continue our unrelenting focus on suppressing violence, gun crime, and the offenders who endanger our communities.

“Events such as these are rarely spontaneous. Someone knows who is responsible for this shooting that has left a little girl fighting for her life.”

Anyone with information about the shooting has been asked to call 101 quoting reference CAD 8082/29May.

To remain anonymous call Crimestoppers on 0800 555 111.