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Police bust human trafficking suspect
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Police bust human trafficking suspect

Police bust human trafficking suspect

Police bust human trafficking suspect

KRMG has learned a tip led to the arrest of a Tulsa man for human trafficking on Friday.

Police say they found Damien Wardell at the Rest Inn Suites located near Admiral and Memorial along with four juveniles with runaway warrants. 

At least one of the juveniles admitted to being used as a prostitute.

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  • Samsung seems to be playing it safe -at least with its battery - as it unveils its first major smartphone since the embarrassing recall of its fire-prone Note 7. The Galaxy S8 will come in two sizes, both bigger than comparable models from last year. To maximize display space, there's no more physical home button. The S8 also sports a voice assistant intended to rival Siri and Google Assistant. But battery capacity isn't increasing, despite the larger sizes, meaning more breathing room for the battery. Samsung had pushed the engineering envelope with the Note 7 battery, which contributed to spontaneous combustions. That recall cost Samsung at least $5.3 billion. Though many customers remain loyal, any further misstep could prove fatal. The phone, announced Wednesday in New York, will come out April 21. The standard-size S8 will cost about $750 and the larger S8 Plus about $850 - both about $100 more than comparable iPhones and rival Android phones. 'That's a big bet that its phones will justify a higher price, whereas it could have used these new phones as a way to drive higher sales after a couple of years of stagnation,' said Jan Dawson, an analyst with Jackdaw Research.
  • A new Russian hypersonic missile could make the rest of the world's warships obsolete overnight. The International Business Times says it's called the Zircon missile, and experts say it's so fast, it would be unstoppable and could take out the most advanced aircraft carriers and warships with one strike. The Zircon uses scramjet technology to reach speeds of 4,600 miles per hour, 5 times faster than the speed of sound. It's being tested for deployment as soon as 2020. Right now, the only way for U.S. and British carriers to avoid it is to stay so far away, that the carrier's planes would be essentially useless.
  • Six schools were briefly placed on modified lockdown Thursday after a shooting in north Tulsa sent a man to the hospital with multiple gunshot wounds. Ofcr. Jeanne MacKenzie tells KRMG the victim’s girlfriend called 911 about 12:20 p.m. to report the shooting. One person, a female, is in custody and being questioned about the incident. A second potential suspect, a male, is still on the loose. Witnesses have told police he’s a white man, about six feet tall, possibly wearing a red baseball cap and driving a red car. The victim was reportedly in his mid-thirties; there has been no update yet on his condition. MacKenzie said it’s standard for TPS to lock down schools in an area where there has been a violent incident, and that there was never any immediate danger to the children. The affected schools were Bell, Hamilton, McKinley, Mitchell, Owen, and Tulsa MET.
  • One of the House Republican rebels, Kentucky Rep. Tom Massie, wasn't just 'no' on the GOP health care bill to replace Barack Obama's Affordable Care Act. Massie was 'hell no.' That won over Mary Broecker, president of the Oldham County Republican Women's Club and a strong proponent of a full-blown repeal of the 2010 law. 'When he came out against this bill, I thought, 'I trust him so this must be the right way,'' the 76-year-old retired teacher said of Massie this week as she sat at a coffee shop near her LaGrange home. Defying President Donald Trump on the seven-year Republican Party promise to repeal and replace 'Obamacare' sounds like political suicide, especially in the congressional districts Trump won handily. Yet in Kentucky, North Carolina, Tennessee and Iowa in the bitter aftermath of the GOP's epic failure, Republicans who blocked the legislation have won praise from constituents for stopping what many saw as a flawed plan, either in the legislation's substance or strategy. In the House, hard-line conservatives opposed the bill because it didn't go far enough in getting the government out of health care while moderates worried that tens of millions of Americans might be left without insurance. Trump's famed deal-making and power of persuasion faltered with his own party, a remarkable turn at a time when the GOP controls the White House, Senate and House. Nationwide, an Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research poll released Wednesday found that 62 percent disapprove of the way Trump is handling health care, his worst rating among seven issues the poll tested, including the economy, foreign policy and immigration.
  • President Donald Trump bested his predecessor, former President Barack Obama, in a national poll commissioned by The Salonniere asking respondents whom they would most like to sit next to at a dinner party. >> Read more trending news  The current commander in chief came out on top with 36 percent, followed by Obama at 24 percent. Former first lady Michelle Obama polled far ahead of her successor, first lady Melania Trump, though, 12 percent to 4 percent. Others named by respondents were Oprah Winfrey, at 7 percent, Lady Gaga at 6 percent and Lin-Manuel Miranda at 3 percent. Former first lady, Secretary of State and presidential hopeful Hillary Clinton tied with Melania Trump and Russian ruler Vladimir Putin at 4 percent. Reality television personality Kim Kardashian polled at 1 percent. The Salonniere’s Spring ’17 Party Poll, conducted in March by a national research firm, surveyed 1,203 men and women between 25 and 59 whose household income exceeds $75,000 annually. Respondents who get the chance to sit next to Trump at dinner might chastise him about what some consider a social faux pas: One-third of those polled disapproved of his decision to skip the April 29 White House Correspondents’ Association dinner.  Read more at The Salonniere.