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News

  • Steve Harvey spent his Sunday reflecting on God. >> Watch the clip here The TV personality shared a moving post with fans on Facebook on Sunday and spoke candidly about his relationship with God and his faith. >> Read more trending news “If you honor God, God gives you grace and faith. Since you can’t buy it, since you can’t purchase grace, you can’t purchase faith, He gives it out to whoever He wants to have it,” Harvey said. “But you can do some things to get more of it.” >> On Rare.us: The world fell in love with Claire after she sang a hit from 'The Little Mermaid,' and now she’s stolen Steve Harvey’s heart He added: “Gratitude and honor. If you are grateful, He will give you more things to be grateful for. If you honor Him and give Him credit, you give Him the praise and the honor, He will do things for you that you can’t even explain. He will reveal stuff to you that you will never know. He’ll show you things your eyes can’t see. That’s the beauty of gratitude and honoring Him.”
  • GAINESVILLE, Fla. (AP) — Florida sure doesn't sound like a double-digit underdog against third-ranked Georgia. The Gators made it clear Monday that they're the ones to beat in the rivalry known as 'The World's Largest Outdoor Cocktail Party.' They have won three in a row in the series and 21 of the last 27, the main reason players seemed unfazed to hear they are two touchdown underdogs against the undefeated Bulldogs. 'We haven't lost to Georgia in the last three years; our seniors have never lost to Georgia,' Florida receiver Josh Hammond said. 'That brings a lot of confidence to us, just knowing that Georgia isn't a team that we lose to. So I think that's the message in the locker room right now. 'They might be the No. (3) team in the country, but they can't beat Florida. That's our mentality going forward, and we'll come out and be ready to play.' According to online gaming site Bovada, Florida (3-3, 3-2 Southeastern Conference) hasn't been as big of an underdog against Georgia (7-0, 4-0) since at least 1985. That's as far back as the site's records stretch. Since then, Florida has been a double-digit dog just once against Georgia. The Bulldogs were favored by 11 ½ points in 2014 and lost 38-20. Georgia opened as 14 ½-point favorites for Saturday's game in nearby Jacksonville. 'It's motivational,' Gators linebacker Kylan Johnson said. 'It's very motivational to be the underdog in a game. (We) kind of like being like that, too. Going in as the underdog, people just expect you not to win. They think you don't have a chance. 'But when you come in and you play ball and you end up on top, it's a little bit of respect factor.' The Gators have dropped two straight by a combined three points, losing to LSU and Texas A&M at home, and are on the brink of elimination in the SEC's Eastern Division. Coach Jim McElwain also is getting plenty of heat for a third consecutive year of lackluster offense. The Gators rank 102nd in the country in total yards, partly because they've been down more than 20 scholarship players due to recent injuries and season-long suspensions . McElwain refuses to use those as excuses. Nonetheless, Florida still can salvage the season. But only with another victory — a huge upset this time — against the Bulldogs. 'I feel like we've been the underdog for the past 10 years,' safety Chauncey Gardner said. 'Everybody wants to see us lose every game, 'Oh Florida this, Florida that.' We've been the underdog since the first game of the season, whole season, 'Can these guys get back to Atlanta?' 'We've been shocking everybody wrong, proving everybody wrong. ... If you're better than us, prove it.' Georgia has been better than everyone on its schedule so far. The Bulldogs edged Notre Dame early in the season and then dominated four SEC opponents by a combined score of 170-45. Freshman Jake Fromm ranks second in the league in pass efficiency. Nick Chubb and Sony Michel form the conference's top running back tandem. And Georgia is second in the SEC in every major defensive category, behind only perennial power Alabama. Gardner didn't want to hear all the hype. 'You say they have a great quarterback. I get it,' he said. 'He's throwing simple passes. I get it. Anybody can throw a slant. I get it. But like I said, we're just playing football. If you call him the best quarterback, so be it, but he has to play Saturday. We're going to see what his best attribute is.' Call it smack talk or bulletin-board material. Either way, Gardner and the Gators are taking their chances with an 'us-against-the-world' approach. 'This game feels like a championship game to us,' Gardner said. 'If they are the best team, so be it. But they have to play Saturday. We're going to see them Saturday. If y'all feel like they're the best team, pick 'em. Do what you got to do. 'But we're going to go out there with our defense, with our offense and play this game and win the game.' ___ More AP college football: www.collegefootball.ap.org and https://twitter.com/AP_Top25
  • Two men were arrested and two juveniles were issued summons after they allegedly disrupted a funeral ceremony with a display of guns and loud music. >> Watch the news report here The incident happened Saturday at a cemetery in Whitehaven, Tennessee. Police were called to the scene by the mother of the deceased person for whom the funeral was being held. She told officers a group of males drove up in several vehicles and began hanging out the window with guns in their hands. The funeral home workers became so fearful that the left the burial ceremony, according to a police report. When officers arrived, they told everyone not attending the service to leave. Several individuals, including Kavon Woods and Gregory Dunlap, began yelling and said they didn’t have to leave, according to the report. Woods allegedly turned up the volume of the music in his car to further disrupt the ceremony. Woods, Dunlap and two juveniles were taken into custody. Police said Woods’ vehicle was blocking others from leaving. It was towed from the scene. Inside, officers found a .45 caliber Glock magazine containing six bullets in the center console, the report stated. >> Read more trending news Officers later learned Dunlap was the driver of another vehicle on the scene. Several funeral goers reported seeing guns placed inside the car before police arrived. After securing permission, police searched the car and found a .45 caliber Glock 36 with a magazine containing 10 bullets, a .40 caliber Glock 23 with one chambered round and an extended clip with 20 rounds, and a .40 caliber Smith & Wesson bullet. The Glock 23 was stolen, according to a check run on the guns. The two juveniles were issued summons and released to their parents. Woods and Dunlap were charged with disorderly conduct. Both have since bonded out of jail.
  • An East Liverpool, Ohio, woman died at a Pittsburgh hospital after police say potentially lifesaving help didn't arrive. >> Watch the news report here The officer says he feels defeated. He and his partner found a woman suffering from a brain aneurysm. Patrolman Jacob Talbott and another officer found the woman unresponsive Saturday morning.  They said they called right away for an ambulance, and dispatchers said one would be on the way. But after waiting, they said they called back and were told the EMS crew wasn't coming – and the other two local ambulance companies couldn't come either. “We were just going to take her to the hospital ourselves. We didn't have time to wait for an ambulance company out of Hancock County in West Virginia,” Talbott said. So Talbott put the woman in the front seat of his cruiser. The other officer jumped in the back seat and started CPR. They sped off to a local hospital. >> Read more trending news The woman was then flown to a hospital in Pittsburgh, where she died. “I was holding out hope, saying a lot of prayers, asking for a miracle that she'd make it. Finding out she didn't make it is rather tough,” Talbott said. Talbott said he wants answers from the ambulance companies and said it's unacceptable that none of them showed up. “I'm not real happy that an ambulance service committed and five minutes later they no longer have a crew available,” Talbott said.  The woman's name has not been released. The name of the company that initially agreed to respond but didn't is Ambulance Service Inc., police said. The company did not answer WKBN’s request for comment.
  • LOS ANGELES (AP) — In some parts of America, it's parkas and pumpkins. In Southern California, it's scorching sidewalks, tinder-dry hillsides and possibly the hottest start to the World Series ever recorded. A day after temperatures topped 100 degrees all over the region, forecasts called for Tuesday to be even hotter. Highs were predicted to reach 95 to 105 degrees in many areas, even those within a few miles of the ocean. The National Weather Service warned of dangerous heat coupled with hot, gusty Santa Ana winds that could reach 60 mph at times and will make for extreme fire danger. It's the kind of forecast that gives firefighters nightmares. Just a few weeks ago, high winds contributed to blazes farther north that devastated the state's famed wind country, killing 42 people and destroying about 8,400 buildings. Southern California fire agencies put extra firefighters on duty. Rangers patrolling the Santa Monica Mountains were on the lookout for signs of fire or risks such as people smoking in the sprawling area covered with dangerously flammable dry grass. 'Our mission during high fire danger days is to provide high visibility patrols day and night,' Fernando Gomez, chief ranger of the Mountains Recreation and Conservation Authority, said in a statement. The Los Angeles Fire Department declared its first citywide Red Flag Alert since May 2014, banning vehicles from being parked on roads in areas designated as very high fire hazard zones for at least 24 hours starting at 8 a.m. Tuesday. In San Diego County, about 100 schools will close early on Tuesday for a second day so students won't be stuck in stifling classrooms. On Monday, more than a dozen places recorded record-breaking heat. Downtown Los Angeles topped out 24 degrees above normal with a record of 102 for the date, besting the old mark of 98 set in 1965, the National Weather Service reported. The temperature was expected to reach 94 degrees for the start time of Game 1 of the World Series on Tuesday at Dodger Stadium. It hit 104 degrees shortly after lunchtime on Monday, and it was still blazing when the Dodgers and Astros showed up for brief late-afternoon workouts. 'This weather is always beautiful,' said Dallas Keuchel, the Astros' Game 1 starter. 'It's that dry heat, so it's going to be hotter than normal to play. At the same time, I like to sweat. I like to get that perspiration and make sure I have a firm grip on the ball.' The heat and winds were being generated by high pressure over the interior of the Western U.S. that causes dry air to move toward Southern California. Once there, the winds warm and speed up as they squeeze through mountain passes and canyons and sweep offshore, pushing back the normal moist and cool air from the Pacific Ocean.
  • SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — With his lower lip quivering with emotion and a packed courtroom hanging on every word, a father recounted the final moments of a daughter's life as they walked on a summer evening stroll on a San Francisco pier more than two years ago. Jim Steinle told the court that he and a family friend were visiting his daughter Kate Steinle in San Francisco on July 1, 2015. After a late lunch at her favorite restaurant, the trio went for a walk on the pier on San Francisco's popular waterfront. The elder Steinle said he heard a loud 'bang,' and his daughter collapsed in his arms, saying 'help me, Dad.' Jim Steinle said when she fell to the ground, her eyes were closed and she had difficulty breathing. 'I couldn't figure out what was wrong.' He said, choking back tears. 'She didn't have any health problems.' After he rolled Kate Steinle on her side, he lifted her blouse and discovered a bullet hole with little blood. Paramedics arrived shortly afterward, and she was declared dead at a nearby hospital. Her death touched off a debate on illegal immigration and so-called sanctuary cities because Jose Ines Garcia Zarate, the man charged with murder for her death, had been deported five times. Garcia Zarate's trial began Monday with Deputy District Attorney Diana Garcia showing jurors the handgun that is accused of firing and said a ballistics expert will testify that the only way to fire it is to pull the trigger. 'It's a very reliable, high-quality gun,' Garcia said. 'It's one that won't go off on accident.' Garcia Zarate's lawyer, Matt Gonzalez, countered that his client did not know he had picked up a gun when he reached under a bench and found something wrapped in a T-shirt. The lawyer said the gun had no safety and operated on a hair-trigger motion. 'He did not know he was handling a firearm,' Gonzalez said. He added: 'This gun is inherently dangerous in the hands of someone who isn't properly trained.' Gonzalez finished by asking jurors rhetorically if they believed prosecutors would have charged 'a college student or Swedish tourist' with murder if they were the suspects instead of Garcia Zarate, who was born in Mexico. The shooting touched off a political furor during last year's presidential race, with President Donald Trump citing the killing of 32-year-old Kate Steinle as a reason to toughen U.S. immigration policies. The handgun belonged to a U.S. Bureau of Land Management ranger who reported that it had been stolen from his parked car in San Francisco a week before Steinle was shot. Garcia Zarate, 54, has acknowledged shooting Steinle in the back while she was walking with her father on the pier in 2015. Garcia Zarate has said the shooting was accidental and that he was handling the handgun when it accidentally fired. Garcia Zarate is charged with second-degree murder, which could result in a sentence of 15 years to life in prison if he is convicted. Garcia Zarate had been deported five times and was homeless in San Francisco when he shot Steinle. He had recently completed a prison sentence for illegal re-entry to the U.S. when he was transferred to the San Francisco County jail to face a 20-year-old marijuana charge. Prosecutors dropped that charge, and the San Francisco sheriff released Zarate from jail despite a federal immigration request to detain him for at least two more days for deportation. The sheriff's department said it was following the city's sanctuary policy of limited cooperation with federal immigration authorities. Since being elected, Trump has threatened to withhold federal funding to so-called sanctuary cities such as San Francisco, several of which have filed lawsuits to prevent the move. None of that is at issue during the trial. The judge has barred mention of the politics of immigration and gun control during the proceedings. Steinle's mother and brother attended the opening of the trial, where lawyers for each side spoke for about 90 minutes, The trial is expected to last several weeks. Garcia Zarate went by the name Juan Francisco Lopez-Sanchez when he was arrested. But Gonzalez said he now prefers to be called by his birth name of Garcia Zarate.