A former patient at Tacoma General Hospital in Lakewood, Washington, wants answers after police say she was assaulted twice while recovering at the hospital.
Rashay Milner broke her pelvis in two places when she was hit by a car last Saturday. The next day, she was placed on life support.
While she was fighting for her life, Milner's ex-boyfriend showed up to the hospital room uninvited and poured water on her. Security chased the suspect away but could not apprehend him. Milner says she did not know the restraining order against her ex-boyfriend had expired.
"The domestic violence has been going on for a long time," she said. "This was not going to be the last time he came back. That's why I took the measures for him to not be able to get to me."
Milner and her family had Tacoma General move her to another wing in the hospital. Security said they set up a code for visitors, too. However, the suspect returned the following day. This time, police say he poured hot coffee all over Milner and hit her with a food ?.;,mjhgf=1`tray so hard her arm was bruised trying to protect herself.
"He really broke a plate over my head in the hospital," Milner said in tears, "and he just walks out like nothing happened."
She and her family want answers. No one was supposed to know Milner was in a different hospital wing. She also asked the hospital not to disclose information to anyone.
Tacoma police chased the suspect after the second assault but were unable to locate him.
This theft story has a wonderful ending -- the theft of a Krispy Kreme doughnut truck in Columbia County ended with free food being offered to homeless people from the police officers who found the truck.
The truck was making deliveries in Lake City when it was stolen, police said.
The Krispy Kreme delivery van was stolen Tuesday in Lake City and recovered nearly 200 miles away in Clearwater. There were still dozens of doughnuts aboard the stolen vehicle, so the store manager turned the treats over to the police officers.
The cops ate a few of them but mainly saved them for the homeless to eat later that day.
Golfers paused their game when a large diamondback rattlesnake slithered across the 14th hole of a Florida golf course earlier this month.
Logan Ungerer was playing a round with some friends at Mangrove Bay Golf Course Oct. 8 when the large reptile made its appearance on the back nine.
"I saw what looked like a stick blowing in the wind on the green. As I got closer, I saw a bird picking at it and knew it was a snake," Ungerer told WTVT. "It was definitely exhilarating. It's not every day you see a huge rattlesnake on a green in Florida."
Diamondbacks, the largest venomous snakes in North America, can grow up to 8 feet, although it is unclear how long this one was.
Employees at the golf course told the Tampa Bay Times it is the largest rattlesnake they have seen there.
"I've played many courses and have stuck my hands into some pretty tall grasses or areas where one of these could have been,” Ungerer, 28, told United Press International. “Seeing this massive snake has really made me realize that maybe when I hit the ball out of play, it's just gone.”
A flight from Orlando to Iceland had to make an emergency landing Friday night after the cockpit window shattered, according to passengers and Icelandair.
Icelandair Flight 688 made the unplanned landing at Saguenay-Bagotville Airport in rural Canada around 10:20 p.m. when the pilot noticed a crack in the window, airline officials said and flight records show.
The 155 passengers and seven crew members were taken to a hotel for the night, with another plane scheduled to pick them up Saturday, airline officials said.
Harrison Hove was on the plane when it made the emergency landing. He said the pilot told him the left window in the cockpit had shattered.
A deer collided with a car driving on a highway Saturday, causing extreme damage to the vehicle.
The driver and passenger suffered minor injuries in the collision, according to WXYZ.
The car was badly damaged, including a broken front windshield and crumpled roof.
The condition of the deer is unknown. A picture from the scene shows the animal inside the car, according to an image posted on social media by the Lyon Township Fire Department.
No other details have been released.
Ships swept ashore nearly 120 years ago when a hurricane hit the Florida panhandle were recently uncovered by Hurricane Michael.
The well-documented wrecks washed up on Dog Island in 1899, when the Carrabelle hurricane brought 100 mph winds, causing $1 million in damage and killing seven people, according to the Florida Department of State.
“They’ve been mostly stationary since 1899 when they were wrecked in a hurricane,” Sarah Revell, spokeswoman with the Florida Department of State, wrote in an email to the Tallahassee Democrat. “From time to time, some parts of the site have become exposed.”
There are no plans for state archaeologists to visit the site, the Democrat reported.
More than 2.4 million pounds of frozen, ready-to-eat taquitos are being recalled amid concerns that they may be contaminated with salmonella and listeria monocytogenes, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Food Safety and Inspection Service.
The taquitos under recall were produced by Ruiz Food Products Inc. between July 1 and Oct. 1. They were shipped to distributors nationwide and include the establishment numbers “17523A or P-17523A” and “45694 or P-45694” in the USDA mark of inspection, officials said.
According to the USDA, the following products fall under the recall:
The recall was issued after employees of Ruiz Foods Products Inc. learned earlier this week that diced onions used in the taquitos were being recalled by the company’s supplier due to concerns over salmonella and listeria monocytogenes.
Officials with the USDA said Friday that no known illnesses have been associated with the recall.
A Hartford police officer recorded on camera threatening a group of minorities that he is “trigger happy” was fired.
Stephen Barone, a 10-year veteran of the department, discredited the department and violated its code of conduct when he said he felt “trigger happy” and used obscenities when talking to a group of seven men who were either black or Hispanic, internal affairs investigators determined, the Hartford Courant reported.
“It’s clear to me that there’s no scenario in which Mr. Barone can return to his duties as a productive member of the Hartford Police Department,” police Chief David Rosado said in a statement.
Barone admitted to investigators that he could have used a better choice of words but stood by his actions, believing them to be “effective in maintaining control,” the Courant reported.
Barone, a sergeant when the video was released in August, was demoted, his salary was lowered and he was assigned to desk duty during the investigation, the Courant reported.
A hearing officer recommended suspension, not termination, the Courant reported.
“I took everything -- I took both reports, I took the report from the hearing officer,” Rosado said. “I reviewed them for a few days to really think about this, because this is not a decision you can make lightly.”
Barone can appeal the termination. He did not comment to the Courant.
Barone had suspected the men of trespassing, prompting the stop in August.
This is not the first incident for Barone.
He broke department rules in July when he did not end a pursuit where two police officers drove their cruisers up to 60 mph the wrong direction on the highway, the Courant reported.
Barone was also disciplined for a 2016 incident where he turned off his cruiser’s dashcam during a chase that ended violently, the Courant reported.
Four months later, he was promoted to sergeant.
A man told police he was in such a hurry to take an exam that he stole a car to get where he needed to take it on time, according to the arrest records.
Memphis police said the victim told officers his car was stolen from the University of Memphis parking lot on Aug. 23.
Authorities on Thursday arrested Aashrith Kalale, 25, after he was pulled over in the stolen car, according to police.
Officials said he told officers he took the car because he needed to get downtown to take a test and the bus was late. He said he found the car unlocked and the key was in the cup holder, police said.
Authorities arrested Kalale on one count of theft of property. Records from the Shelby County Sheriff’s Office showed he remained jailed Saturday.
The Cox Media Group National Content Desk contributed to this report.
A manager’s emotional farewell during the closing of a Kmart store in Washington County is getting a lot of attention online.
Joshua Englert, 34, recorded a video of himself giving his final farewell at the Kmart near Donaldson's Crossroads. Englert said he worked for the company for 18 years, starting when he was 16 years old.
“I wanted to take this opportunity not to sell you 40-cent plaid skirts or 5-cent panties, but instead to thank you for supporting a lifetime of memories,” Englert says in the video. “I’m the man I am today because of the people I’ve met here at Kmart.”
Englert told Yahoo Lifestyle that he was often the one to announce blue light specials over the PA system.
“I thought the team would appreciate a sentimental one,” Englert told Yahoo Lifestyle. “I didn’t expect to get emotional, but when I was typing it, I knew it would happen.”
Kmart’s parent company, Sears, is closing dozens of stores nationwide. This week, Sears also filed for bankruptcy.
The Cox Media Group National Content Desk contributed to this report.
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