ON AIR NOW

LISTEN NOW

Weather

clear-night
29°
Sunny
H 53° L 30°
  • clear-night
    29°
    Current Conditions
    Sunny. H 53° L 30°
  • clear-day
    48°
    Afternoon
    Sunny. H 53° L 30°
  • clear-night
    42°
    Evening
    Clear. H 53° L 30°
LISTEN
PAUSE
ERROR

Krmg news on demand

00:00 | 00:00

LISTEN
PAUSE
ERROR

Krmg traffic on demand

00:00 | 00:00

LISTEN
PAUSE
ERROR

Krmg weather on demand

00:00 | 00:00

Paul Walker's character will remain in 'Fast & Furious 7'

Trending on Facebook

More Popular and trending stories

Just days after the release date of "Fast & Furious 7" was announced, we now know some details of what will happen with the late Paul Walker's character. 

After speculation that Walker's character, undercover cop Brian O’Connor, would be taken out of the film, The Hollywood Reporter says Universal Pictures will retire the character rather than kill him off. (Via Universal Pictures / "Fast & Furious 6"

Writing, ​the film's director, writer, along with Universal's lead executive on the "Fast" films, "pored over the footage ...The trio then devised a plan to tweak the existing script so that Walker would remain a part of the story but could be written out, allowing the franchise to continue without him." 

Universal has yet to comment on the reported new plan for the movie. Production was initially halted following Walker's fatal car crash in November. 

There's also speculation that Walker's look-a-like brother, Cody, could step in the fill the spots needed to make the new plot work.  (Via Daily Mail

The cause of Walker's death was "combined effects of traumatic and thermal injuries." The car he and friend Roger Rodas crashed was going about 100 mph. (Via E!)

The release date for "Fast & Furious 7" is April 10, 2015. 

- See more at Newsy.com

Read More
VIEW COMMENTS

There are no comments yet. Be the first to post your thoughts. or Register.

  • “When God tells me I gotta do something, I gotta do it,”  when he interrupted the proceedings and implored the jury to return a not guilty verdict in the trial of a Buda woman accused of trafficking a teen girl for sex. The jury ended up finding Gloria Romero-Perez guilty of continuous trafficking of a person and sentenced her to 25 years in prison. They found her not guilty of a separate charge of sale or purchase of a child. Robison, who also presides in Hays and Caldwell counties, is scheduled to return to the bench in Comal County on Jan. 31. His actions could trigger an investigation from the State Commission on Judicial Conduct, which has disciplined Robison in the past — in 2011, he improperly jailed a Caldwell County grandfather who had called him a fool.  As news of Robison’s maybe-divinely-inspired comment made the rounds online, many people were shocked at the news.  Here’s a sampling of what people are saying. What do you think? Was the judge out of line? Let us know in the comments.
  • Already raising questions about possible investigatory bias inside the FBI, Republicans in Congress are now demanding more answers about how five months of text messages between two senior FBI employees on the Hillary Clinton email probe, Peter Strzok and Lisa Page, were not archived and properly retained by the bureau. “The loss of records from this period is concerning because it is apparent from other records that Mr. Strzok and Ms. Page communicated frequently about the investigation,” said Sen. Ron Johnson (R-WI) in a letter to the FBI Director. The FBI says the texts weren’t kept because of a misconfiguration of software upgrades on cell phones issued to employees. That explanation fell flat on Capitol Hill. “This is a “my dog ate my homework” level excuse,” said Rep. Mark Meadows (R-NC). “Americans deserve to know if there was rampant anti-Trump bias at the FBI, and certainly if there was an effort to cover it up.” How did the FBI lose 5 months of text messages between employees? Read the letter to @FBI Director Wray asking questions about alarming FBI activities here: https://t.co/qHzjpX8p5z pic.twitter.com/3Xb9ZJ54JO — Senator Ron Johnson (@SenRonJohnson) January 22, 2018 The review of how the FBI handled the Clinton email case has gone hand in hand with assertions by Republicans that officials inside the FBI were biased in favor of Clinton, and biased against President Donald Trump, saying that may have bled into the subsequent investigation of Russian interference in the 2016 election. In a joint statement, three House GOP lawmakers said the details of newly revealed texts were “extremely troubling,” and showed bias involved in the investigation. “The omission of text messages between December 2016 and May 2017, a critical gap encompassing the FBI’s Russia investigation, is equally concerning, ” said Rep. Trey Gowdy (R-SC), Rep. Devin Nunes (R-CA), and Rep. Bob Goodlatte (R-VA). The texts between Strzok and Page, would have covered a period during the Trump transition, running up to the time that Robert Mueller’s Special Counsel investigation began. Few specifics were released from the latest batch of FBI texts to detail what exactly the Republicans had found, as GOP lawmakers instead focused on the overall situation – for example, Rep. John Ratcliffe (R-TX) said the texts he saw “revealed manifest bias among top FBI officials.” . @RepRatcliffe on 5-month gap discovered in new FBI texts: 'For former prosecutors like @TGowdySC & myself…it makes it harder & harder for us to explain away one strange coincidence after another.' https://t.co/jTCsiBqaVi pic.twitter.com/yPKVEJoG91 — Fox News (@FoxNews) January 23, 2018 The discovery of the missing texts swiftly brought back memories for Republicans of how thousands of emails went missing of Lois Lerner, a top Internal Revenue Service officials involved in a controversy about bias against more conservative groups seeking non-profit status. Strzok and Page are important figures for two reasons – they were both part of the Clinton email investigation, and then had roles in Mueller’s investigation of Russian interference in the 2016 election. Two were found to be having an affair; Strzok, a senior counterintelligence official, was reassigned from the Mueller probe after the discovery of the text messages between the two.
  • Jury selection began Monday for a Tulsa case that made national headlines. Stanley Vernon Majors is accused in the killing of 37-year-old Khalid Jabara in August 2016. Majors faces first-degree murder and hate crime charges in the fatal shooting. Prosecutors say Majors was in a feud with Jabara's family that lasted several years. Majors previously pleaded not guilty to first-degree murder and malicious intimidation and harassment, which is Oklahoma’s hate-crime law. Majors' attorneys have indicated that they will present a mental health-based defense, though Majors was previously found competent to stand trial. The trial could extend into next week.
  • Police tried to pull over a driver for a warrant Monday afternoon in north Tulsa.  The man ran to the back of a home near Pine and Tacoma.  “He started to try to kick in the back door of that residence,” said Officer Jeanne McKenzie with the Tulsa Police Department. “When he did that, he actually shot himself.” Police say he then picked up the shotgun and started to run around the side of the house.  Two officers fired their weapons. The man was pronounced dead at the hospital.
  • A North Carolina man who made headlines when he was caught for break-ins after winning a doughnut-eating contest has been arrested again. And this time he’s accused of stealing from a doughnut shop. The Virginian-Pilot newspaper reports 27-year-old Bradley Hardison of Elizabeth City was charged Thursday with stealing from a Dunkin’ Donuts in November. An Elizabeth City Police Department statement says he’s charged with felonies including breaking and entering and larceny. It wasn’t clear if he helped himself to any doughnuts. A phone listing for Hardison rang disconnected. The Virginian-Pilot reported that in 2014, Hardison won a doughnut-eating contest put on by Elizabeth City police while he was wanted on suspicion of several break-ins. Investigators said they arrested Hardison after his win prompted further scrutiny, and he was convicted, according to the paper.