David Letterman just announced that he's retiring from the CBS late night competition, Late Show, in 2015. Who should replace him?
One summer day in 2012, Anders Helstrup and several other members of Oslo Parachute Club jumped from a small plane that had taken off from Østre Æra Airport in Hedmark.
Helstrup, wearing a wing suit and with two cameras fixed to his helmet, released his parachute. On the way down he realised something was happening.
"I got the feeling that there was something, but I didn't register what was happening," Helstrup explained.
Immediately after landing, he looked through the film from the jump, which clearly showed that something did happen.
Something that looks like a stone hurtles past Helstrup – clearing him by only a few metres.
"This is the first time in history that a meteorite has been filmed in the air after its light goes out," says geologist Hans Amundsen.
Read the entire story here.
Here's an excerpt from the local news story:
In the video, 26-year-old Donrell Breaux asked the deputy why he was trying to enter a River Ridge home. What followed was recorded on a mobile phone.
The video was posted to Facebook Tuesday night and quickly went viral. The video was shared on Facebook thousands of times within hours.
The I-Team talked with Breaux Wednesday night.
When asked why the deputy was at the home, Breaux said, "I think one of the neighbors called them because we was cussing and cutting up on the porch."
When the deputy arrived, Breaux says he did not identify himself and tried to force his way into the residence.
The video shows the deputy trying to handcuff Breaux, and one can clearly hear Breaux repeatedly asking the officer why he is being arrested.
The deputy responded, "I don't answer to you."
Breaux says he was arrested and charged with battery of a police officer, resisting arrest and disturbing the peace.