in San Bernardino, CA
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500 Circle 7 Dr
Glendale, CA 91201 Directions
Tent-camping in solidarity, more than 60 people stayed overnight in downtown L.A. to protest the Trump administration's treatment of immigrants.
After L.A. Mayor Eric Garcetti told the L.A. Times that people may soon be arrested for sleeping on the street, the city's homeless population is questioning what to do.
An hours-long standoff involving a man who had self-inflicted stab wounds ended with the suspect in custody Friday, police said.
Experts believe about one-third of antibiotics prescribed in the U.S. are unnecessary and a new report encompassing 76 countries found antibiotic use increased 39 percent between 2000-15.
Sea lice aren't actually lice at all, they aren't even insects.
4200 Radford Ave
Studio City, CA 91604 Directions
Thousands of fans showed up to a hotel in Garden Grove but many of them were shut out. That's when things got crazy at TanaCon. Some fans were hurt when others decided to push their way into the convention. Stacey Butler reports.
After years of letting the homeless build camps and sleep on public sidewalks, LA may soon say no more. Jeff Nguyen reports.
The Angels got on the scoreboard with a two-run first inning, giving Andrew Heaney all the support he would need.
Yasiel Puig added a solo home run in the ninth, and the defending NL champions won their 10th straight against the Mets dating to May 2016.
"It looked like any prison or jail that I have visited over many, many years that I was a prosecutor," Harris said.
100 Universal City Plaza
Universal City, CA 91608 Directions
A boy was rescued in Laguna Beach Friday afternoon after becoming trapped in a hole in the sand, authorities confirmed. The child was reportedly pulled to safety at Aliso Beach Park. Top SoCal Photos in the News The 6-year-old had been running along the beach when he fell into a 3-feet-deep hole, and then became buried in sand, authorities said. Three urban search and rescue trucks were called to the scene and one heavy rescue vehicle with a huge vacuum was summoned. Road Trip: Wildlife, Mystery and Hidden Treasures Along PCH Photo Credit: KNBC-TV
The former Big Bear training camp of boxing legend Oscar De La Hoya is on the market once again at nearly $2 million. Photo Credit: Getty Images/Bob Angilella
After police called the death of a 10-year-old Lancaster boy suspicious, investigators confirmed Friday that there were allegations of prior abuse.Anthony Avalos, 10, died Wednesday after being taken to the hospital in critical condition. Police were told initially that he suffered injuries from a fall at the family's apartment complex in the 1100 block of East Avenue K. Death of 10-Year-Old Lancaster Boy Investigated as 'Suspicious' Avalos' aunt, Maria Barron, told authorities the boy was being abused.Three years prior, the Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department confirmed they had investigated alleged abuse, but the investigation was halted after children involved recanted their statements or changed their stories. New Reports Say Child Abuse Trending Down in LA County His grandmother, Concepcion Ramirez, claimed that Anthony never wanted to go home after visiting with her."It had been happening for a long time. When he came to visit me, he use to tell me things. He said they abused him physically," Ramirez said. Mother, Boyfriend Sentenced for Torture Death of Boy, 8 The alleged abuse ranged from keeping him in closets to burning him with cigarettes, Ramirez said.Avalos' death is the second child death connected to Department of Family and Child Services Lancaster office since 2014. "The concern that I have is whether this is a systemic problem," said Bobby Cagle, director of the LA County Department of Children and Family Services. "As we look into this very deeply, that answer will become very clear; and if there is, we will take the appropriate action. At this point in time, I think it's premature."The case would not considered a crime until more interviews could be conducted and a coroner's investigation could be completed.NBC4's Lolita Lopez contributed to this report.Photo Credit: KNBC-TV
A new record was set this week at Baylor University Medical Center Dallas when a baby boom hit Tuesday morning.Over a 48 hour period, doctors and nurses delivered 42 babies. Virginia Woman Says Uber Driver Denied Her Ride Because of Her Wheelchair “We’ve had a ton of people come in in active labor. Some come in for inductions and some come in at 10 centimeters ready to have a baby, and it’s just been crazy,” said chief-resident Shannon Miller.Within hours, nearly all of the rooms were full. Residents kept moving, sometimes even running room to room. At Least 1 Dead, Scores Hurt in Attack on Ethiopia Rally “We’re like what’s going on? Everyone around here’s going into labor. Someone said, ‘Ok. We’ve got a patient here who’s seven centimeters.’ And I said, ‘Yeah. I just checked her in.’ And they said, ‘No. This is a different one,'” said first-year resident Dana Potter.By Wednesday afternoon, more mothers were arriving. It all culminated around 4 p.m. when resident Jenny Uremovich, who was running the board, noticed nine patients were ready to deliver at one time. Watch This Baby Smile When She Hears Sound for the 1st Time “We were just passing each other in the halls, pointing to which rooms we thought were going to deliver next. Sometimes the moms have to push for a while, but it seemed like nobody, especially these nine babies, nobody even pushed for a long time. It was just like boom, boom, boom. Babies everywhere.”Those nine babies were delivered in just 40 minutes. And by the end of the day, history had been made with 42 deliveries over 48 hours, in a hospital that averages 12 a day.“You realize how much coordination is required among all staff members. Whether it be resident physicians, attending physicians, the nurses, the people that clean the rooms so that patients can continue to move in, it’s just a really smooth orchestra that took place in the last 48 hours,” said third-year resident Emily Spurgin.As they got a chance to recover from the excitement and sheer exhaustion, the question of ‘why’ started to come up. What happened nine months ago to result in a baby boom?“I don’t know. We’ve thrown out a couple of ideas amongst the residents,” said Spurgin.“I think I’ll have to go with the natural disaster or something going on nine months ago,” said Potter.After all, it’s been about nine months since both Hurricane Harvey and Hurricane Maria ravaged American soil.“When there’s emotional events; when there’s news and stories like 9/11; or natural disasters and other things, then typically around 9 or 10 months later we get a baby boom. I don’t know if it’s just families looking at what’s important and reevaluating life. We’ve just kind of had that cycle for years,” said nurse manager of labor and delivery Kristine Debuty.In Debuty’s 24-year career, she’s never seen a boom like this one. That is why she is calling this week’s newborns the Baylor 42, as they take their place in the hospital’s history.Photo Credit: NBC 5 News
A Virginia woman says her Uber driver refused to give her a ride because of her wheelchair.Kelley Simoneaux said she ordered a ride Wednesday night after leaving a restaurant in Arlington. Baby Boom Sets Record at Texas Hospital With 42 Deliveries in 48 Hours According to Simoneaux, the driver pulled up in a minivan and she then opened the front door and got herself into the van. The driver didn't get out and someone else at the restaurant offered to help her with her wheelchair."It's easy. My wheelchair is light, it's able to be broken down very compact. As he was wheeling it around, the gentleman, the driver who had not gotten out of the car at that point or looked at me or acknowledged me, turned around, got out of the car and said, 'No, no, stop! You can't put your wheelchair in there I don't have space for it,'" Simoneaux said. At Least 1 Dead, Scores Hurt in Attack on Ethiopia Rally Simoneaux said she explained to the driver that the chair could be broken down easily and it wasn't much bigger than a size of luggage but the driver kept insisting there was no space for it."Are you saying that you're not able to give me a ride because of my wheelchair? And he said, 'I don't have space. I don't have room in this vehicle for your wheelchair," she said. Watch This Baby Smile When She Hears Sound for the 1st Time At that point, she said she felt very uncomfortable and upset and got out of the van."The people around me who were witnessing this happen, as well as myself, were honestly in shock. It's not often that you have someone so blatantly discriminating someone to their face,"she said.She called another Uber, which took her home without incident.Simoneaux later received a notification the first driver had charged her."So I was charged $6.80 for a ride that he refused to provide me," she said.After the interaction with the driver she started looking at other online groups and connecting with people who had experienced similar situations with ride-share drivers."This is not an isolated incident. This is something that is happening within Uber," Simoneaux said. "I've been trying to reach out to them multiple times saying there needs to be a conversation. We needto talk about how ridesharing businesses can accommodate and give equal access to people with disabilities."Uber refunded her the $6.80, but Simoneaux said she wasn't satisfied with their response to her complaint.She said she wants to have a discussion with the company's Executive Officer of Diversity and Inclusion about the issue.Uber gave the following statement to News4:“Our Community Guidelines prohibit any type of discrimination in serving riders with disabilities. We have been in contact with the rider and continue to investigate this matter.”Photo Credit: Jaap Arriens/NurPhoto via Getty Images, File This story uses functionality that may not work in our app. Click here to open the story in your web browser.