NEW YORK - Police have released the identities of the 14 people killed in Friday's shootings at the American Civic Center in Binghamton, New York, that includes a Pakistani woman. According to a victims' namelist released on Sunday, the 14 hailed from eight countries -- four were from China, two from Haiti, two from the United States, two from Vietnam including the shooter, and one each from Pakistan, the Philippines, Iraq and Brazil. Pakistan's Parveen Ali, 26, came to the United States in 2001 with her mother and two brothers from the northern part of the country, according to media reports. She worked odd jobs at a gas station and hotel while trying to get her high school equivalency diploma. She eventually wanted to go to college and become a teacher. She was like a mother to her 24-year-old brother, Nadar Ali. "It's an extreme pain," he said. He described his sister as "like the base of our family. How can I describe it to you? She played a significant role in our family." Parveen Ali recently gained citizenship, which allowed her to sponsor two younger brothers still in Pakistan to come to the U.S., said Kaniz Fatima, a family friend. Parveen Ali hoped for a reunion that would get them safely from the unstable border region with Afghanistan. "All her dreams are buried with her," Kaniz Fatima said. Four people wounded in the attack were still in hospital but are all expected to survive, Police Chief Joseph Zikuski told a new conference on Sunday. Jiverly Wong, a naturalized U.S. citizen believed to be in his early 40s, has been identified as the killer who broke into the American Civic Association building on Friday morning and fired "numerous" shots with two handguns, police said. The American Civic Association helps immigrants with citizenship, resettlement and family reunification in Binghamton, a city of about 47,000 situated 140 miles northwest of New York City. The victims were taking a class to improve their English language skills when the gunman burst in firing indiscriminately. More than 7,100 immigrants, most of them Asians, have settled in Binghamton since 2005, according to city statistics. They are a cosmopolitan mix of Kurds, Chinese, Filipinos, Africans, Iraqis - but only a fraction of the city's predominantly white population of 43,000. The attack came just after 10 a.m. local time at the American Civic Association, which helps immigrants with citizenship, resettlement and family reunification in Binghamton, a city of about 47,000 situated 140 miles northwest of New York City. About 2 1/2 miles from the American Civic Association, a packed funeral service was held at a mosque for victims Parveen Ali and Layla Khalil, 57, an Iraqi Kurd who had escaped car bombings in her home country before dying in Friday's shooting. "It's great to see people from all different religions," Ehtisham Siddiqui, the president of the Islamic Organization of the Southern Tier, told mourners. "We're fortunate to have such a diverse and tightknit community." Afterward, the covered bodies were set outside. Mourners lined up in rows to pay their respects as an imam led them in a funeral prayer.