Florida teen who vanished 5 years ago reemerges, telling police she's safe, happy and has a support system
A Florida teenager who vanished five years ago has reemerged this week, telling police she's safe, happy and has a support system. Emily Paul was 14 years old when she went missing in 2013, according to ABC affiliate WMBB in Panama City. Sheriff's office Capt. Jason Daffin posted a video to Facebook on Aug. 2 requesting that Paul reach out to authorities to confirm her safety and close the missing persons case.
Who Kidnapped Mollie Tibbetts? New Details About The Suspect The FBI Believes Is “Hiding In Plain Sight”
Police have followed hundreds of leads but have yet to follow one to Mollie, but it is believed she was kidnaped by someone she knew who is inserting himself into the investigation. A source close to the FBI told Radar Online that authorities believe Mollie's abductor is hiding in plain sight and even attended a vigil held for the missing student. “There is reason to believe the person responsible for Mollie’s disappearance attended a vigil and has continued to closely follow the case," the source said.
At the time, the couple tried to resolve the negotiations privately, but Federline later sought the input from the court. In legal documents filed in May, Kevin requested that Spears cover his attorney's fees incurred to date and future fees anticipated to be no less than $250,000 and $100,000 for forensic accounting fees, in addition to requesting an increase in child support. "We tried to see if we could voluntarily come to an agreement on what the increased number of child support would be and in the process for doing that, [Britney's team] came back with several conditions that were not acceptable," his attorney, Mark Vincent Kaplan, previously explained to E! News. "As a result, Kevin
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As officials consider possible charges against Taylor Smith, the teenager who pushed her friend off a 60-foot bridge into a river in Washington state, the victim who survived the fall is speaking out.
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Tiger Woods' caddie Joe LaCava shares funny story about paying a heckler to leave during final round of a golf tournament.
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These photos show the Air Force's F-35A strafing ground targets with its hidden 25 mm cannon for the first time in operational training
Pilots from the 388th Fighter Wing's 4th Fighter Squadron became the first operational unit to fire the F-35A's internal cannon during an operational training strafing run on August 13, according to the US Air Force. The internal 25 mm cannon fires up to 50 rounds per second. On Aug. 13, pilots from the 388th Fighter Wing’s 4th Fighter Squadron fired the F-35A’s 25 mm internal cannon in a strafing run on two sets of ground targets on the Utah Test and Training range. It was the first use of the F-35A’s GAU-22/A in operational training. The shots that the U.S. Air Force has released after the training event are particularly interesting, as they show the internal gun at work: the GAU-22 gun is
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The intense heat and prolonged dry weather of the summer heatwave has dried up grass across the country - and revealed new secrets of England’s buried history to archaeologists. Evidence of neolithic ceremonial monuments, Iron Age settlements, square burial mounds and a Roman farm have been spotted for the first time in patterns in crops and grass. The dry summer has been particularly good for experts examining the landscape from the air as ‘cropmarks’ form faster and are more obvious when the soil is very dry, Historic England said. MORE: Westminster terror suspect named as Salih Khater, a British citizen of Sudanese origin MORE: Second World War plane buried for 72 years uncovered after Swiss snow melts in recent heatwave These differences in colour or height of crops and grass can reveal the layouts of buried ditches or walls which once marked out settlements, field boundaries or funerary monuments. Among the new discoveries this year are two Neolithic ‘cursus’ monuments near Clifton Reynes, Milton Keynes, one of which has been hidden until this year under a medieval bank which is gradually being ploughed away. Damian Grady, Historic England aerial reconnaissance manager said: ‘This has been one of my busiest summers in 20 years of flying and it is has been very rewarding making discoveries in areas that do not normally reveal cropmarks.’