Diandra Toyos was wandering around an IKEA, testing out couches, with her mom and three children when she got the distinct feeling that something wasn't right. "After a few minutes, I noticed a well-dressed, middle aged man circling the area, getting closer to me and the kids," she wrote on Facebook. "My mom noticed as well and mentioned that we need to keep an eye on him." Toyos had her 7-week-old son strapped to her front and kept her other children, ages 4 and 1, within close range. She claims the man continued to circle their area, occasionally picking things up - his eyes always returned to her and her family. When they moved, he moved. "At one point he came right up to me and the boys,
After a year spent in the isolation of the Scottish wilderness, the contestants of Channel 4’s 'Eden' have returned to civilization, where they’ve been greeted by a few surprises.
From a Florida prison in November 2011, Shatarka Nuby penned a letter to the state’s health department about her cosmetically enhanced buttocks. Her rear end had hardened and turned black, she wrote. Side effects from the years-old injections left the mother of three feeling sick. And she claimed her surgeon - Oneal Ron Morris - was the same faux cosmetic doctor that police had arrested and accused of pumping a near-lethal formula of cement, mineral oil, bathroom caulking and Fix-a-Flat tire sealant into other women’s bodies. Her patients called her “Duchess.” Officials began investigating and interviewed Nuby. But four months later, she was dead. The official cause of death was respiratory failure
The Federal Communications Commission is warning consumers about a new scam that is hooking consumers with just one word: Yes. According to the FCC, the scam begins as soon as a person answers the phone. "The caller then records the consumer's 'Yes' response and thus obtains a voice signature.