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National
Dad runs from police to 'pause' Madden video game after child found wandering
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Dad runs from police to 'pause' Madden video game after child found wandering

Dad runs from police to 'pause' Madden video game after child found wandering

Dad runs from police to 'pause' Madden video game after child found wandering

Police said a 2-year-old Pennsylvania girl dressed in only a onesie was wandering the streets alone Monday.

According to police paperwork, a woman spotted the girl before she tried to cross a busy road in Trafford.

The woman brought the toddler inside her home and waited for police.

>> Read more trending stories  

Police said when officers arrived so did the girl's father, Joshua Moreno, but only for a short time.  Police said Moreno took off running back to his apartment because “He left his Madden game unpaused and needed to pause the game.”

Police said they found bottles of moldy formula, old pizza in every room and a Mountain Dew bottle with a hypodermic needle inside.

Moreno’s charges include child endangerment.

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  • A missing North Carolina teenager, who vanished last year, has turned up at a home in Georgia. Hailey Burns, now 17, has been reunited with her family at an undisclosed location in Georgia, according to law enforcement sources. >> Read more trending news A FBI special agent in Charlotte learned of information that led investigators to a home in Duluth, Georgia, where they found Burns. A man found at the home, Michael Ren Wysolovski, was taken into custody and is now facing a number of state charges, the FBI said. The FBI in Charlotte and the Charlotte-Mecklenburg Police Department will continue their investigation into Burns' disappearance and will work closely with the FBI Atlanta and the Gwinnett County Police Department.  Burns  was last been seen at her Charlotte-area home on May 23, 2016. Police said at the time they had information that she may have left of her own accord and they weren’t sure if she had help. “You have to let go of the hope that she will just walk through the door, the teen’s mother, Shaunna Burns, said in a later interview. “We are past that point. She is not just going to come home in the middle of the night. You have to hope that they still find her, wherever she is.” >> Related: Body, likely missing Arkansas boy, found after 3 relatives discovered dead “You have to distract yourself because you will drive yourself crazy wondering what you could have done, or could be doing,” her father, Anthony Burns, said after his daughter disappeared.
  • In a big legal victory for President Donald Trump, the U.S. Supreme Court on Monday overturned a pair lower court orders from federal appeals courts that had blocked his plans to bar visitors and refugees from six mostly Muslim countries, allowing most of the travel plan to go into effect immediately. The Court also agreed to set arguments in the fall on the matter, as the Justices wrapped up work for their 2016-2017 term. The announcement means that for travelers or refugees – if they have a relative in the United States, or some other direct tie to the U.S. – then those people cannot be blocked by the Trump Administration from traveling here at this time. BREAKING: Supreme Court will review Trump travel ban, allows it to take effect in most instances. — AP Politics (@AP_Politics) June 26, 2017 But for those travelers and/or refugees without a direct reason to come to the United States, the Supreme Court said the President clearly has the right to deny them entry at this time. “But when it comes to refugees who lack any such connection to the United States, for the reasons we have set out, the balance tips in favor of the Government’s compelling need to provide for the Nation’s security,” the Court declared in a Per Curiam opinion. Those who would qualify for travel to the United States would include: + Students who have been admitted to a university + A foreign national who wants to visit a family member + Someone who has accepted a job in the U.S. + An academic who has been invited to give a lecture. The Supreme Court decision though made clear that immigration groups may not simply add the names of people to their client lists, and try to get them admitted to the United States as a result.
  • Alaska Airlines will be chasing the first coast-to-coast total solar eclipse in United States history since 1918. On August 21, a special charter flight for select astronomy enthusiasts and eclipse chasers will allow passengers to see the eclipse from more than 35,000 feet above the earth. The flight will depart Portland at 7:30 a.m. and fly off the coast of Oregon, allowing passengers on board to be among the first of millions to witness the eclipse. » Related: Rare total solar eclipse visible from America in 2017  Though the flight is invitation-only, Alaska Airlines is giving one person and a guest a chance to win a seat on the flight. The contest begins July 21 on Alaska Airlines' social media channels. While the partial eclipse will be visible from all over North America, the total eclipse will only be visible from specific locations across the United States. » Related: These are the best places to see the incredibly rare Great American Eclipse coming this summer The airline said flights to the prime Pacific Northwest viewing destinations of Redmond, Oregon, and Sun Valley, Idaho, during the week of the eclipse are already filling up.
  • Senate Republicans skeptical about a GOP health overhaul bill are expressing some doubt about holding a vote this week as they await a key analysis from the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office. President Donald Trump, making a final push to fulfill a key campaign promise, insists Republicans are not 'that far off' and signaled last-minute changes are coming to win votes. 'We have a very good plan,' Trump said in an interview aired Sunday. Referring to Republican senators opposed to the bill, he added: 'They want to get some points, I think they'll get some points.' So far, five Republican senators are expressing opposition to the Senate GOP plan that would scuttle much of former President Barack Obama's health law. That's more than enough to torpedo the measure developed in private by Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., and deliver a bitter defeat for the president. The holdouts are expressing willingness to negotiate, but many of them are pushing revisions that could risk alienating moderate Republicans in the process. Sen. Susan Collins, R-Maine, said seven to eight additional senators including herself were troubled by provisions in the Senate bill that she believes could cut Medicaid for the poor even more than the House version. Collins, who also opposes proposed cuts to Planned Parenthood, said she was awaiting the CBO analysis before taking a final position. But she said it will be 'extremely difficult' for the White House to be able to find a narrow path to attract both conservatives and moderates. The CBO cost estimate, including an analysis on the number of people likely to be covered, is expected to be released as early as Monday. 'It's hard for me to see the bill passing this week,' Collins said. Sen. Ron Johnson, R-Wis., one of the five senators opposing the bill, said he also wants to review the CBO score. 'I would like to delay,' he said. 'These bills aren't going to fix the problem. They're not addressing the root cause,' he said, referring to rising health care costs. 'They're doing the same old Washington thing, throwing more money at the problem.' In the broadcast interview, Trump did not indicate what types of changes to the Senate bill may be in store, but affirmed that he had described a House-passed bill as 'mean.' 'I want to see a bill with heart,' he said, confirming a switch from his laudatory statements about the House bill at a Rose Garden ceremony with House GOP leaders last month. 'Health care's a very complicated subject from the standpoint that you move it this way, and this group doesn't like it.' 'And honestly, nobody can be totally happy,' Trump said. McConnell has said he's willing to make changes to win support, and in the week ahead, plenty of backroom bargaining is expected. He is seeking to push a final package through the Senate before the July 4 recess. Addressing reporters Sunday, the Senate's No. 2 Republican said passing a health care bill won't get any easier if Republican leaders delay a Senate vote on the GOP health care plan. Sen. John Cornyn of Texas said there is 'a sense of urgency' to push forward but acknowledged the outcome is 'going to be close.' He told reporters at a private gathering hosted by the libertarian Koch brothers in Colorado that Trump will be 'important' in securing the final votes. 'We're trying to hold him back a little bit,' Cornyn said with a smile. The Senate bill resembles legislation the House approved last month. A CBO analysis of the House measure predicts an additional 23 million people over the next decade would have no health care coverage, and recent polling shows only around 1 in 4 Americans views the House bill favorably. The legislation would phase out extra federal money that more than 30 states receive for expanding Medicaid to additional low-income earners. It would also slap annual spending caps on the overall Medicaid program, which since its inception in 1965 has provided states with unlimited money to cover eligible costs. Conservative Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., said he is opposing the Senate bill because it 'is not anywhere close to repeal' of the Affordable Care Act. He says the bill offers too many tax credits that help poorer people to buy insurance. 'If we get to impasse, if we go to a bill that is more repeal and less big government programs, yes, I'll consider partial repeal,' he said. 'I'm not voting for something that looks just like Obamacare.' Trump said he thinks Republicans in the Senate are doing the best they can to push through the bill. 'I don't think they're that far off. Famous last words, right? But I think they're going to get there,' Trump said of Republican Senate leaders. 'We don't have too much of a choice, because the alternative is the dead carcass of Obamacare.' Senate Democratic leader Chuck Schumer of New York said Democrats have been clear they will cooperate with Republicans if they agree to drop a repeal of the Affordable Care Act and instead work to improve it. Still, Schumer acknowledged it was too close to call as to whether Republicans could muster enough support on their own to pass the bill. He said they had 'at best, a 50-50 chance.' Trump was interviewed by 'Fox & Friends,' while Collins, Schumer and Paul appeared on ABC's 'This Week.' Johnson spoke on NBC's 'Meet the Press.' ___ Associated Press writer Steve Peoples in Colorado Springs, Colorado, contributed to this report.
  • Some city thoroughfares should be getting brighter at night. After years in the dark, crews in Tulsa are finally scrambling to rewire the city's decimated lighting grid after copper thieves stole 33 miles of the precious metal.   Tulsa is making the patchwork repairs and gambling that cheaper aluminum wiring will be less enticing to would-be thieves. City leaders hope to have most of the lights back on by year's end.   The city isn't alone in its struggle to keep the lights on. Copper thieves have pillaged lighting grids in cities large and small nationwide, causing municipal budgets to skyrocket.   The lighting dilemma also tells the larger story of the country's deteriorating infrastructure due to decades of neglect, deferred maintenance and unwillingness by officials to make tough funding decisions.