WATCH: Daredevil Base Jumper Escapes Death by Inches
Here's What It Looks Like When You Base Jump from 1,000 Feet and Your Parachute Gets Twisted. Somehow only suffered minor injuries, and was in and out of the hospital within a few hours.
WATCH: 14yr Old Girl Shreds Van Halen's 'Eruption'
She is just SICK! Awesome!
WATCH: Tornado Survivor Reunited With Dog Live On TV
VIDEO: Birth Of a Killer Tornado
May 20, 2013 this tornado started in Newcastle, OK. It Moved from there to Moore where it turned into an F4. God be with its victims.
WATCH: Toddler ScoreS a Goal at a Pro Soccer Game
The crowd ERUPTS when the kid puts the ball in the net.
DOORS keyboardist RAY MANZAREK died yesterday of cancer. He was 74.
Word of his death was announced in a post on the band's Facebook page. The statement said he passed away at a clinic in Germany after a, quote, "lengthy battle with bile duct cancer." His wife Dorothy was there at the time of his death.
The Doors formed in 1965 after Ray met JIM MORRISON in Los Angeles. After Jim's death in 1971, he released some solo albums, and played in several groups including NITE CITY.
For the past 10 years, he's been working with Doors guitarist ROBBY KRIEGER.
Robby has released this statement: Quote, "I was deeply saddened to hear about the passing of my friend and bandmate Ray was a huge part of my life and I will always miss him."
VIDEO: Oklahoma Tornado Kills at Least 91
A giant tornado, a mile wide or more, killed at least 91 people, 20 of them children, as it tore across parts of Oklahoma City and its suburbs Monday afternoon, flattening homes, flinging cars through the air and crushing at least two schools.
The injured flooded into hospitals, and the authorities said many people remained trapped, even as rescue workers struggled to make their way through debris-clogged streets to the devastated suburb of Moore, where much of the damage occurred.
Amy Elliott, the spokeswoman for the Oklahoma City medical examiner, said at least 91 people had died, including the children, and officials said that toll was likely to climb. Hospitals reported at least 145 people injured, 70 of them children.
Plaza Towers Elementary School in Moore was reduced to a pile of twisted metal and toppled walls. Rescue workers were able to pull several children from the rubble, but on Monday evening crews were still struggling to cut through fallen beams and clear debris amid reports that dozens of students were trapped. At Briarwood Elementary School in Oklahoma City, on the border with Moore, cars were thrown through the facade and the roof was torn off.
"Numerous neighborhoods were completely leveled," Sgt. Gary Knight of the Oklahoma City Police Department said by telephone. "Neighborhoods just wiped clean."
He said debris and damage to roadways, along with heavy traffic, were hindering emergency responders as they raced to the affected areas.
A spokeswoman for the mayor's office in Moore said emergency workers were struggling to assess the damage.
"Please send us your prayers," she said.
Brooke Cayot, a spokeswoman for Integris Southwest Medical Center in Oklahoma City, said 58 patients had come in by about 9 p.m. An additional 85 were being treated at Oklahoma University Medical Center in Oklahoma City.
"They've been coming in minute by minute," Ms. Cayot said.
The tornado touched down at 2:56 p.m., 16 minutes after the first warning went out, and traveled for 20 miles, said Keli Pirtle, a spokeswoman for the National Weather Service in Norman, Okla. It was on the ground for 40 minutes, she said. It struck the town of Newcastle and traveled about 10 miles to Moore, a populous suburb of Oklahoma City.
Ms. Pirtle said preliminary data suggested that it was a Category 4 tornado on the Enhanced Fujita scale, which measures tornado strength on a scale of 0 to 5. A definitive assessment will not be available until Tuesday, she said.
Moore was the scene of another huge tornado, in May 1999, in which winds reached record speeds of 302 m.p.h., and experts said severe weather was common in the region this time of year.
But the region has rarely had a tornado as big and as powerful as the one on Monday.
Television on Monday showed destruction spread over a vast area, with blocks upon blocks of homes and businesses destroyed. Residents, some partly clothed and apparently caught by sur prise, were shown picking through rubble. Several structures were on fire, and cars had been tossed around, flipped over and stacked on top of each other. Kelcy Trowbridge, her husband and their three young children piled into their neighbor's cellar just outside of Moore and hud dled together for about five minutes, wrapped under a blanket as the tornado screamed above them, debris smashing against the cellar door.
They emerged to find their home flattened and the family car resting upside down a few houses away. Ms. Trowbridge's husband rushed toward what was left of their home and began sifting through the debris, then stopped, and told her to call the police.
He had found the body of a little girl, about 2 or 3 years old, she said.
According to a new survey, 60% of bosses say they usually DON'T believe their employees when they call in sick.
One in three bosses say they now check social media to see if the employee is dumb enough to post something that proves they were lying about being sick.
The average person says they've faked four sick days.
Listen to Dick Trickle's 911 Call
"There's Gonna Be a Dead Body here."