Large, Brown, Crane-fly-like Ichneumon Wasps
I’m not sure whether it’s a male or a female. For most ichneumons, it is easy to tell the sexes apart because the females have long, obvious ovipositors. The short-tailed ichneumons, though, have a short ovipositor and so the difference isn’t so pronounced.
These particular ones are very common, probably because they are generalist parasitoids who lay their eggs on a variety of caterpillars. Since they mug caterpillars directly, they can lay eggs on them without the need of a long ovipositor. And since they are quite large, they only lay one egg per caterpillar.
The majority of ichneumons are harmless to humans, because their ovipositors are specialized for things like boring into wood, or snaking down tunnels, or any of a variety of weird contortions to enable them to get eggs onto their hosts. However, human flesh is pretty similar to the caterpillar flesh that the short-tailed ichneumons are evolved to penetrate, and so they can actually “sting” (although I gather that no actual venom is involved). Any egg that they might inject into you will be quickly killed by your immune system, though (since your immune system is very different from that of a caterpillar). So it might be a little painful, but at least you won’t have a big, gangly wasp crawling out from under your skin a few months later.