The driver who struck and severely injured a pedestrian in the Financial District last spring has pleaded guilty to felony charges.

According to a release from the Manhattan DA’s office, 35-year-old Tiffany Murdaugh has been convicted of second degree assault and first degree reckless endangerment for driving her 2013 Dodge Challenger up on the sidewalk on Beekman Street on the morning of April 13, 2015. Murdaugh almost struck a mother walking her child to PS 379, before hitting a 37-year-old woman and dragging her several feet. Murdaugh fled the scene and later got into a fender bender when trying to park the car in Brooklyn.

The Post reported that Murdaugh told investigators that she “blacked out” after smoking marijuana: “It must have been laced with something." The victim suffered a broken knee and head injuries.

Murdaugh faces 2 years in jail and 3 years of probation on the assault count, and 2 to 6 years in jail on the reckless endangerment count, to be served concurrently. She’s scheduled to be sentenced on August 3.

“This defendant careened onto a sidewalk near an elementary school at 8 o’clock in the morning on a school day,” Vance said in a statement. “It is a miracle that no one else was hurt by her recklessness. This driver not only narrowly missed a mother and her two young children, she seriously wounded a woman who had to endure months of physical therapy to rehabilitate her leg. I hope this conviction serves to deter reckless and illegal driving that endangers our City’s residents.”

Murdaugh’s conviction is the latest in a string of Vision Zero wins for the Manhattan DA.

Vance’s office recently secured a homicide conviction against Thomas Shanley, who struck and killed Charity Hicks in 2014 while she was walking in Midtown. Shanley fled the scene.

Jesus Fabian was also convicted of evidence tampering after he struck and killed Antonio Ramirez on West 176th Street in 2013. Fabian also fled the scene.

And Roberto Mercado was convicted of criminally negligent homicide for striking and killing Jean Chambers in an Upper West Side crosswalk in 2014.

Yet if Vance is eager to charge dangerous drivers who strike pedestrians and flee the scene, he is less willing to use the city’s Right of Way law, a misdemeanor which punishes drivers for failing to yield to pedestrians and cyclists.

Vance dropped Right of Way charges against the driver who struck and killed 86-year-old Peter Romano while making a right turn on East 96th Street in 2014, claiming that the victim’s short stature and the poor visibility from the truck complicated the case.

Vance also did not charge the driver who struck and killed 24-year-old Mallory Weisbrod in Midtown last August.

A Transportation Alternatives report released in December that analyzed the response of the city’s DAs to traffic violence praised Vance for his “aggressive prosecutorial leadership,” but also noted that he "places traffic violence as a priority well below cybercrime and money theft, even though traffic is the leading cause of injury-related death for New York City children."

The report found that fewer than 1% of the drivers involved in roughly 4,000 hit-and-run crashes in 2015 that resulted in injury or death were charged with a crime.