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Gold Coins From The Roman Empire Discovered In Italy

Gold Coins From The Roman Empire Discovered In Italy
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  • Ondriel Smith was arrested Tuesday outside of the Peoria Inn on East Skelly Drive. Police believe he was the shooter from two recent high-profile Tulsa cases. In one case, two brothers from Muskogee were shot and killed outside of a Tulsa business on Sept. 5th.  Keith and Glynn Williams, of Muskogee, were with their cleaning crew when one of the employees pointed out a suspicious vehicle in the parking lot near I-44 and Hudson.  Police say Smith shot the brothers and drove off. The motive is still unclear. Another case happened outside of the Incredible Pizza near 71st and Memorial on Sept. 11th.  A man and woman survived after a suspected drug deal, but wouldn’t cooperate with police. Detectives got a big break when Smith was arrested on an unrelated case. Police found a weapon. A gun test revealed that the gun was the same one used in both shooting cases. Officers believe Smith has been involved in five shootings since April. 
  • In the midst of his visit to the United Nations, President Donald Trump on Tuesday denounced Democrats and some of the allegations made against Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanugh, as the President accused Democrats of playing a ‘very dangerous game’ in their opposition to the judge’s nomination. “This is a con game being played by the Democrats,” the President said during a photo op with the President of Colombia, urging the Senate to confirm Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court. “This is a high quality person, and it would be a horrible insult to our country if this doesn’t happen,” Mr. Trump added. “This is a con game being played by the Democrats,” President Trump says about Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh’s accusers pic.twitter.com/vVc3VgTZj7 — CNN Politics (@CNNPolitics) September 25, 2018 The President also had tough words for Deborah Ramirez, the second woman to accuse Kavanaugh of sexual misconduct, belittling her recollections that Kavanaugh has denied. “The second accuser doesn’t even know, she thinks maybe it could have been him, maybe not – admits she was drunk,” the President told reporters. “”This is a person and this is a series of statements that is going to take one of the most talented intellects from a judicial standpoint in our country – keep him off the Supreme Court?” Mr. Trump asked. Meanwhile on Capitol Hill, Republicans were making it clear that they intend to proceed a hearing Thursday with testimony from Kavanaugh and Dr. Christine Blasey Ford, who has accused the judge of sexual misconduct when they were teenagers in 1982 – and then move to force a vote on Ford by early next week. Leaving the GOP luncheon, @SenatorIsakson says “I plan to be here until next Tuesday” to finish Kavanaugh. “If you plan to do something before next Tuesday I wouldn’t plan on it,” Isakson said. — Frank Thorp V (@frankthorp) September 25, 2018 The possible time line would look like this: Thursday – Senate Judiciary Committee hearing. Friday – Vote on Kavanaugh in the Senate Judiciary Committee. Saturday – The full Senate moves to start debate on the Kavanaugh nomination, and Republicans file a cloture motion to force an end to that debate. Monday – By rule, a Senate vote on cloture can’t be held until Monday. If approved, there would be 30 hours for debate left after that vote. Tuesday – If everything goes according to plan, then Republicans could have a final vote on Judge Kavanaugh’s nomination by next Tuesday – if they have a majority.
  • Two Bellingham Fire Department officers are no longer with the department after personnel practiced multiple intubations on a dead body in July, according to officials. >> Read more trending news An investigation revealed that a deceased patient was taken to Fire Station 1 in July to await transportation to a funeral home, The Bellingham Herald reported Monday. Several department members practiced a medical procedure called endotracheal intubation on the body, officials said. A veteran officer retired, and another resigned after the incident, The Bellingham Herald reported. Bellingham’s fire chief and its mayor on Monday released statements on the incident.  Statement from Bellingham Fire Chief Bill Newbold: In early August I first learned of an incident at Bellingham Fire Department Station 1 during which department personnel successively performed a medical procedure, endotracheal intubation, on a deceased person. This incident was neither normal nor acceptable. The chief officer directing this activity was immediately placed on administrative leave pending the outcome of a complete and thorough investigation. The investigation confirmed to me that the actions of the personnel involved were unacceptable and constitute serious misconduct. I am deeply disappointed by what occurred here. These actions stand to violate the trust between our department and the community we serve, which we have earned through over a century of exemplary service. Going forward, the firefighters, paramedics and staff of the Bellingham Fire Department will continue to work hard in service to our community. Our professional, well-trained personnel constantly endeavor to be responsible stewards of the public's trust, and we are working to repair any breech of this trust through review of appropriate policies and procedures and to ensure all our employees' actions are in alignment with our mission. Statement from Mayor Kelli Linville: I was very disturbed when I found out about the incident and appreciate that Fire Chief Bill Newbold responded swiftly to the allegations of misconduct by our personnel. We took it very seriously, taking the steps to make sure that the people who were responsible have been held accountable. What happened was wrong and I want to assure the community that it won't happen again. I am confident that Chief Newbold will take the appropriate measures to continue providing our community the high level of Fire and EMS service you expect. The Cox Media Group National Content Desk contributed to this report.
  • At Children's Hospital of Atlanta, a baby boy is breathing a lot easier, thanks to a life-saving procedure involving a 3D printing machine. Eight-month-old Amir is sleeping peacefully and breathing easy now, something he couldn't do when he was born. 'He was just a baby that, he would always cry,' said his mom, Linda Long. 'So we knew something was wrong with him, but we didn't know exactly what was wrong with him.' What Linda and Quantavious didn't know is that their son was born with flimsy airways and two holes in his heart. One day, at just 2 months old, Amir stopped breathing. 'That's my baby,' said Long. 'Don't know what to do but, I wanted to help him but I couldn't.' >> Read more trending news  Amir was rushed to Children's Hospital of Atlanta, to a team that knew they needed to work fast. 'The child at the time was about as sick as you possibly can be,' said Dr. Kevin Maher, a pediatric cardiologist. 'He was on a ventilator, sedated, medication to keep him paralyzed.'  Maher, a team of doctors, technicians and even engineers from Georgia Tech got involved, and came up with a big plan to help their tiny patient. They used a 3D printer to make small custom splints to repair his airways. 'They were able to use sutures to pull the airway open and then attach it to this custom made splint to hold the airway open,' Maher said. Then, they patched the holes in his heart.  'The difference from the morning to the night was one of the most dramatic things I've seen in medicine,' Maher said. Doctors had to get rush FDA approval, as it was the first time this type of technology and surgery have ever been used in Georgia. 'It was really one of the more stunning things I've seen in my career,' Maher said, 'to take a child that was that sick and to really provide a treatment that otherwise did not exist.' >> Need something to lift your spirits? Read more uplifting news  A treatment that has mom and dad looking forward to Amir's future. 'Hopefully we can get him home and eating and just like a regular baby,' said Long.  Doctors say Amir's prognosis looks good. The splints will stay in until the airways are strong enough to stay open on their own. Even though they had to get rush FDA approval for this surgery, Maher hopes one day it will be widely available.
  • Broken Arrow police want to identify a person of interest in connection to an indecent exposure case.  We're told the crime happened at the Broken Arrow Hobby Lobby on Aug. 27th.  If you have any information related to the case, contact Detective M. Williamson at 918-451-8200 ext. 8820.