Syrian refugee family, filled with hope in Berlin, meets rude welcome after trip to new home Published September 18, 2015 Associated Press

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Syrian refugee family, filled with hope in Berlin, meets rude welcome after trip to new home

Migrant crisis in Europe

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Migrant crisis in Europe

Record number of migrants, most of them refugees fleeing war and crisis in the Mideast and Africa are seeking asylum in Europe. The countries are grappling with what to do with the unprecedented numbers as the crisis escalates and measures are implemented to control the masses. Many have died on their perilous journeys across land and sea.–By Leanne Burden Seidel
Migrants pass the border between the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia and Greece, near the town of Gevgelija, Sept. 2. The Gevgelija-Presevo journey is just a part of the journey that the refugees, the vast majority of them from Syria, are forced to make along the so-called Balkan corridor, which takes them from Turkey, across Greece, Macedonia and Serbia to Hungary, the gateway to the European Union. (Valdrin Xhemaj/EPA)
A young Syrian migrant girl is held by her mother next to railroad tracks where migrants wait to cross into Macedonia Sept. 2, in Idomeni, Greece. The number of people leaving their homes in war torn countries such as Syria, marks the largest migration of people since World War II. (Win McNamee/Getty Images)
Migrants fall as they rush to cross into Macedonia after police allowed a small group of people to pass through a passageway, as they try to regulate the flow of migrants at the Macedonian-Greek border Sept. 2. Up to 3,000 migrants are expected to cross into Macedonia every day in the coming months, most of them refugees fleeing war, particularly from Syria, the United Nations said last week. (Ognen Teofilovski/Reuters)
A Turkish police officer carries a migrant child’s dead body off the shores in Bodrum, southern Turkey, on Sept. 2 after a boat carrying refugees sank while reaching the Greek island of Kos. (AFP/Getty Images)
Abdullah Kurdi, father of three-year old Aylan Kurdi, cries as he leaves a morgue in Mugla, Turkey, Sept. 3. The family of Aylan, a Syrian toddler whose body washed up on a Turkish beach, had been trying to emigrate to Canada after fleeing the war-torn town of Kobani. His 5-year-old brother Galip and mother Rehan, 35, also died after their boat capsized while trying to reach the Greek island of Kos. His father, Abdullah, was found semi-conscious and taken to hospital near Bodrum. (Murad Sezer/Reuters)
Syrian and Afghan refugees shout slogans and hold placards during a protest rally to demand to travel to Germany on September 2, outside the Keleti (East) railway station in Budapest. Hungarian authorities face mounting anger from thousands of migrants who are unable to board trains to western European countries after the main Budapest station was closed. (Ferenc Isza/AFP/Getty Images)
Migrants cross the border between the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia and Greece, near the town of Gevgelija, Macedonia, Sept. 1. (Valdrin Xhema/EPA)
An African migrant rests after arriving on a fishing boat at Las Carpinteras beach in the Canary Island of Gran Canaria, Spain, Sept. 1. Around 60 people, including six women and a two-year-old child, were aboard the fishing boat, according to local authorities. (Borja Suarez /Reuters)
A mother and daughter clutch hands as they sleep on cots at a registration center for migrants at a facility of the German Federal Police (Bundespolizei) on Aug. 31 in Rosenheim, Germany. Up to 1,600 migrants are currently arriving in Bavaria in southern Germany a day and will seek asylum. (Sean Gallup/Getty Images)
Syrian refugees and migrants rest along a railway line as they try to cross from Serbia into Hungary near Horgos on Sept. 1. European Union leaders called for action to defend the “dignity” of migrants ahead of fresh emergency talks, as tensions flared on the bloc’s eastern borders over the escalating crisis. (Aris Messinis/AFP/Getty Images)
Libyan Red Crescent workers carry the body of a drowned migrant who washed up along with several others in Zuwara, Libya on Aug. 30, after two smuggling boats sank off the coast of Libya. Search teams found more than ten bodies that had washed ashore – about 500 migrants were believed to be on board the two boats, according to rescue teams. (Mohamed Ben Khalifa/Associated Press)
Hungarian soldiers put up razor wire on top of a fence on the border with Serbia, in Asotthalom, Hungary, Aug. 31. Refugees surging through the Balkans now are racing against Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban’s right-wing nationalist government, which has ordered army engineers to erect a 13-foot (4-meter) fence along the border. (Darko Bandic/Associated Press)
Syrian and Iraqi migrants sleep on railroad tracks waiting to be processed across the Macedonian border Sept. 2 in Idomeni, Greece. Since the beginning of 2015 the number of migrants using the so-called ‘Balkans route’ has exploded with migrants arriving in Greece from Turkey and then travelling on through Macedonia and Serbia before entering the EU via Hungary. (Win McNamee/Getty Images)
Syrian refugees and migrants sleep on the floor of a carriage as they travel on a train taking them from Macedonia to the Serbian border, on August 30. (Aris Messinis/AFP/Getty Images)
Two Syrian women embrace after arriving on Kos in an inflatable dinghy on August 30, in Kos, Greece. Migrants from many parts of the Middle East and African nations continue to flood into Europe before heading from Athens, north to the Macedonian border. (Dan Kitwood/Getty Images)
A man and his sons, migrants from Iran, wait for the train on their way to Vienna on August 31. Nickelsdorf is the first village in Austria on the way from Hungary. (Vladimir Simicek/AFP/Getty Images)
Migrants from Pakistan land on shore after completing a journey in a small dinghy crossing a three mile stretch of the Aegean Sea from Turkey August 31, in Kos, Greece. Migrants from many parts of the Middle East and African nations continue to flood into Europe before heading from Athens, north to the Macedonian border. (Dan Kitwood/Getty Images)
A migrant family gathers with a few hundred others in wait for a train to Germany at the Keleti train station in Budapest, Sept. 1. The station, which has emerged as ground zero in Europe’s spiraling migration crisis, temporarily shut down its services Tuesday under the strain of an influx of migrants trying to travel to Germany from Hungary. (Mauricio Lima/The New York Times)
Police load a group of Afghan migrants into a van after the migrants crossed from Austria into Germany and were walking along the A3 highway in the early hours on August 30, near Neuhaus am Inn, Germany. Police took them shortly after to a registration center for asylum seekers. (Sean Gallup/Getty Images)
Nabil Cinan, a migrant from Syria who broke his leg while crossing the Aegean Sea, rests inside the tent where he spends his days waiting for authorities to issue legal immigration papers Aug 29, in Kos, Greece. (Win McNamee/Getty Images)
A Swiss police officer accompanies migrants from Syria carrying their children, upon their arrival at the railway station in the north-eastern Swiss town of Buchs on Sept. 1. (Arnd Wiegmann/Reuters)
A baby is helped to board on the Norwegian Siem Pilot ship during a migrant search and rescue mission off the Libyan Coasts, Sept. 1. Four dead bodies and hundreds of migrants were transferred on the Norwegian Siem Pilot ship from an Italian Navy ship and a Doctors Without Borders vessels after being rescued in different operation in the Mediterranean sea. (Gregorio Borgia/Associated Press)
Migrants who arrived from Budapest walk on the platform at Vienna’s Westbahnhof railway station on Aug. 31. After arriving at Vienna’s Westbahnhof, many of the migrants then boarded a train to Salzburg, while others climbed on to another one headed for Munich. (Patrick Domingo/AFP/Getty Images)
Migrants wait to disembark from Italian Coast Guard ship Diciotti at the Messina harbor in Sicily, Italy, Aug. 29. (Carmelo Imbesi/Associated Press)
A migrant family runs after crossing a border line near the village of Roszke on the Hungarian-Serbian border on August 28, 2015. (Attila Kisbenede/AFP/Getty Images)
Hungarian policemen detain a Syrian migrant family after they entered Hungary at the border with Serbia, near Roszke, August 28. (Bernadett Szabo/Reuters)
A migrant boy looks through a window onboard a train for Serbia at the new transit center for migrants at the border line between Greece and Macedonia near the town of Gevgelija on Aug. 28. (ROBERT ATANASOVSKI/AFP/Getty Images)
An exhausted Syrian man is dragged out of the water after swimming the last 50 meters to shore as migrant families from Syria arrive in an inflatable dinghy on the beach at sunrise on the island of Kos after crossing a three mile stretch of the Aegean Sea from Turkey on Aug. 28 in Kos, Greece. (Dan Kitwood/Getty Images)
Asylum seekers wait outside a train station in Budapest, Hungary Aug. 27. Record numbers of migrants have arrived in recent days to the country, part of the visa-free Schengen travel zone, en route to Westen Europe. (Laszlo Balogh/Reuters)
Syrian migrants arrive on a ferry carrying about 2,500 migrants from the Greek islands to the main port of Piraeus on Aug. 26, in Athens, Greece. (Milos Bicanski/Getty Images)
A young migrant’s hair becomes stuck while crawling under a barbed fence with her family at the Hungarian-Serbian border near Roszke, on Aug. 27. (Attila Kisbenedek/AFP/Getty Images)
Syrian migrants travel on a bus after arriving on a ferry carrying about 2,500 migrants from the Greek islands to the main port of Piraeus on Aug. 26, in Athens, Greece. (Milos Bicanski/Getty Images)
A distraught migrant child seen through razor wire fencing waiting to cross the border, between the Macedonia and Greece, near the town of Gevgelija, Aug. 28. (Vassil Donev/EPA)
Migrants wait on the dock after disembarking from a Medecins Sans Frontieres ship carrying 320 migrants in the Sicilian harbour of Augusta, Italy, Aug. 25. (Antonio Parrinello/Reuters)
A migrant looks at his mobile phone as he waits with other migrants to board the passenger ship “Eleftherios Venizelos” heading to the port of Piraeus, at the port on the island of Lesbos, Greece Aug. 23. Greece, mired in its worst economic crisis in generations, has been found largely unprepared for a mass influx of refugees, mainly Syrians. (Alkis Konstantinidis/Reuters)
A little girl from Syria looks out of a bus as the ferry she arrived in is reflected in the bus window at the port of Piraeus, Greece, Aug. 25. About 2,400 Syrian refugees stranded on Lesbos, which they reached in small boats from nearby Turkey, due to a dearth of ferry tickets in the high holiday season, were on the ferry. (Petros Giannakouris/Associated Press)
An Afghan mother comforts her crying child moments after a dinghy carrying Afghan migrants arrived on the island of Lesbos, Greece August 23. (Alkis Konstantinidis/Reuters)
Migrant men help a fellow migrant man holding a boy as they are stuck between Macedonian riot police officers and migrants during a clash near the border train station of Idomeni, northern Greece, as they wait to be allowed by the Macedonian police to cross the border from Greece to Macedonia, Friday, Aug. 21, 2015. Macedonian special police forces have fired stun grenades to disperse thousands of migrants stuck on a no-man’s land with Greece, a day after Macedonia declared a state of emergency on its borders to deal with a massive influx of migrants heading north to Europe. (AP Photo/Darko Vojinovic) (Darko Vojinovic)
A group of immigrants who have made through police blockades rest at the Gevgelija railway station Aug. 21. Macedonian police drove back crowds of migrants and refugees trying to enter from Greece after a night spent stranded in no-man’s land by an emergency decree effectively sealing the Macedonian frontier. (Ognen Teofilovski/Reuters)
A Syrian migrant girl from the town of Raqqa tows her brother making their way on foot from Sikaminea on the southeastern Greek island of Lesbos, Greece, Aug. 21. (Visar Kryeziu/Associated Press)
A Syrian refugee from Deir Ezzor, holding his son and daughter, breaks out in tears of joy after arriving via a flimsy inflatable boat crammed with about 15 men, women and children on the shore of the island of Kos in Greece, Aug. 15. (Daniel Etter/The New York Times)
Migrants pass through the border from Greece into Macedonia near the town of Idomeni, Northern Greece, on Aug. 22. (Sakis Mitroldis/AFP/Getty Images)

A Meteor Exploded Over Bangkok on Monday Morning

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Attila Nagy

A Meteor Exploded Over Bangkok on Monday Morning

A Meteor Exploded Over Bangkok on Monday Morning

Citizens of the Thai capital Bangkok witnessed a huge fireball descending on the horizon this morning, and thanks to the dashcams in their cars, we can admire the celestial visitor from several different angles.

The meteor entered Earth’s atmosphere around 8.45am local time, and burnt up in a huge fireball after striking down from the sky. The meteor was big and bright, but definitely smaller than the infamous Chelyabinsk meteor which exploded over Russia in 2013, damaging 7,200 buildings in six cities in the southern Ural region. There are no reports of any damage from Bangkok so far.

We put together a short video about the Bangkok shooting star, for you viewing pleasure:

Explosions shock China’s Tianjin port

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Explosions shock China’s Tianjin port

On the night of Aug. 12, a fire was reported at a chemical warehouse within a mile of thickly populated residential areas in the port city of Tianjin, China. With the firefight under way, a sudden, rapid succession of increasingly large explosions erupted into fireballs that registered on earthquake scales. As of Aug. 14, the death toll was 56, including 17 firefighters, and over 700 were injured. The explosions seem to have originated from a warehouse owned by Ruihai International Logistics, a company authorized to handle chemicals that explode on contact with water. Some outside specialists suspected that firefighters may have inadvertently contributed to the explosions, however the details of how the massive explosion occurred were still unclear. –By Emily Z. Fortier
Bystander Dan Van Duren captured the rapid succession of explosions on video from a nearby residential building shortly before midnight on Wednesday, Aug. 12, 2015. (Dan Van Duren/Associated Press)
An injured man stands outside a hospital in northeastern China’s Tianjin municipality early Thursday. (Chinatopix via Associated Press)
After the explosions, a fire raged in the early hours of Aug. 13, lighting up the night sky. (AFP/Getty Images)
According to reports, more than 1,000 firefighters were sent to the the disaster site. (AFP/Getty Images)
An emergency worker is lifted by a crane as smokes plumes from the explosion site. (Damir Sagolj/Reuters)
Aerial footage shows smoke billowing from burning containers the day after the blasts. (Xu Li/EPA)
Hundreds of new cars awaiting export were reduced to shells by the flames. (Jason Lee/Reuters)
A hub cap on a car near the explosion site melted. (AFP/Getty Images)
Rescuers were on the scene at the explosion site the next day. Over a dozen firefighters died in the disaster. (AFP/Getty Images)
An injured firefighter grimaces as he is examined in a hospital. (Chinatopix via Associated Press)
Firefighters in protective gear watch as smoke, some pink, continues to billow out the day after the explosion. Due to uncertainty about the nature of the chemicals present, Tianjin officials let the blaze smolder and extinguish on its own. (Ng Han Guan/Associated Press)
Chinese police help a man to safety on a highway near the explosion site. (Ng Han Guan/Associated Press)
A man rests on a table at a dining hall of a primary school, which was turned into a shelter for people living nearby. (Jason Lee/Reuters)
A man looks at a row of damaged cars outside a damaged residential building. (Greg Baker/AFP/Getty Images)
An injured man evacuated from the residential area near the explosion site looks towards pluming smoke on Thursday. (Damir Sagolj/Reuters)
Rescuers work among hundreds of burned cars and several destroyed buildings after a huge explosion rocked the port city. China’s earthquake bureau said the magnitude of the second blast was equivalent to 21 tons of TNT. (Wu Hong/EPA)
Firefighters take a break after trying to put fire down at the explosion site in Binhai new district. (Damir Sagolj/Reuters)
Residents take photos of what appears to be a metal container thrown several kilometers from the explosion site. (Ng Han Guan/Associated Press)
Workers clean debris form the road near the explosion site, where stacks of shipping containers had crumbled. (Jason Lee/Reuters)
A motorist drove a damaged car on a highway near the site of the explosions on Thursday. (Jason Lee/Reuters)
Smoke could be seen through a hole of a damaged residential building in the Binhai new district. (Damir Sagolj/Reuters)
Windows of a nearby high rise building were shattered. (Wu Hong/EPA)
A couple check their belongings in their apartment after a blast destroyed all the windows. (Fred Dufour/AFP/Getty Images)
The shock waves from the explosions broke furniture, windows and other property in nearby residences. (Chinatopix via Associated Press)
A man looks out at the wreckage from inside a damaged residential building. (Damir Sagolj/Reuters)
Windows that were blown out by the explosions covered the ground outside an apartment building. (Chinatopix via Associated Press)
Two women sleep on the road outside a damaged residential building near the site of an explosion. (Greg Baker/AFP/Getty Images)
Firefighters carry the body of a victim from the site of the explosions on Friday, Aug. 14. (Jason Lee/Reuters)
Zhang Yibi, right, visits a hospital looking for her son, Lei Chi, 21, a firefighter who is among those missing. (Damir Sagolj/Reuters)
A local man prays for victims killed in the explosions at Chaoyin Temple in Binhai new district. (Jason Lee/Reuters)

Giant Redheaded Centipede Photo Goes Viral, Horrifies the Internet

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Giant Redheaded Centipede Photo Goes Viral, Horrifies the Internet

Giant Redheaded Centipede Photo Goes Viral, Horrifies the Internet

You don’t have to be a Kardashian to stand out on the Internet — all you need is at least 20 pairs of bright-yellow legs, a gleaming red head and venomous fangs.

Last week, the Texas Parks and Wildlife Department (TPWD) posted a picture of a giant redheaded centipede to its social media pages that met all of the above criteria. The image quickly went viral. While many people reacted with horror (apparently, giant, colorful centipedes are the stuff of nightmares), this critter doesn’t eat people or seriously harm them in any way (at least not usually).

However, giant redheaded centipedes (Scolopendra heros) — which can be found in certain regions of the southern United States and northern Mexico — do take people by surprise fairly often, said Ben Hutchins, an invertebrate biologist with the TPWD. [Gallery: Out-of-This-World Images of Insects]

In a 2014 article published in TP&W magazine, Hutchins explained that S. heros typically hangs out under rocks, logs or leaves. But sometimes, these centipedeswander into people’s homes, where they can cause panic, thanks to their 8-inch-long (20 centimeters) bodies and dozens of legs (they typically have 21 to 23 pairs). The critters use their many appendages to grasp prey while feeding.

Though S. heros mainly munches on invertebrates like insects and arachnids, the impressively sized centipede is also known to take down larger prey, such as rodents, snakes, lizards, toads and other small vertebrates. In captivity, giant redheaded centipedes seem to prefer eating moths, according to the University of Arkansas Arthropod Museum.

The critter kills its victims using its “fangs,” or forcipules, which are located near its mouth and contain venom glands that inject a toxin into its unlucky prey. The giant redheaded centipede is also thought to inject venom into prey with its many legs, which can make tiny incisions in human skin, according to the Arthropod Museum.

When one of these giant creepy-crawlies bites a human, the result is usually pretty painful, according to both the Arthropod Museum and Hutchins. Victims of these centipede bites report localized pain and swelling, but Hutchins said people also have reported skin necrosis (tissue death), dizziness, nausea and headaches, Hutchins wrote in his article.

Hutchins also lists muscle tissue damage, kidney failure and heart attack as rare side effects of the centipede’s nibble. A case reportpublished in 2006 in the Emergency Medical Journal cites a bite from a centipede, likely of the genus Scolopendra, as the cause of acute myocardial infarction (heart attack) in an otherwise healthy 20-year-old man. Whether a giant redheaded centipede was responsible for that unfortunate event isn’t stated in the report.

Should you happen upon one of these giant centipedes, pay attention to its colorful body parts. Known as aposematic coloration, or warning coloration, the critter’s bright colors serve to warn predators that, whileS. heros might look tasty, it’s really a poisonous treat. Consider yourself warned.

Follow Elizabeth Palermo @techEpalermo. Follow Live Science@livescience, Facebook & Google+. Original article on Live Science.

Copyright 2015 LiveScience, a Purch company. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

Honor Role: Cell Phones for Soldiers

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Cell Phones for Soldiers

Honor Role: Cell Phones for Soldiers

A daily staple in our lives is the cell phone. Whether you use it for calling, texting, gaming, selfies, or social media – it’s always there.

One organization knows the importance of this modern tool and wanted to make sure that deployed soldiers do not feel this void in their lives. Cell Phones for Soldiers is a nonprofit dedicated to getting those serving free communication services.

“One morning before school, my sister Brittany and I were watching the morning news with our parents,” recalls Robbie Bergquist, a co-founder of Cell Phones for Soldiers. “We heard the story of a local soldier returning from Iraq with an almost $8,000 phone bill.”

This news piece slammed the young kids into reality. “Our cousin had recently been deployed and the story really hit home for us,” he remembers, as they eventually had two cousins stationed overseas down the line. “How could a man who was serving his country not be able to call his family for free?”

The two youngsters decided to make a difference. They took all the money they had in their piggy banks, scrounged up extra lunch money and even put on a car wash to send money to the man they saw on TV.

“Our greatest educational voice at that time came from our parents,” Robbie says of starting the program with his sister, when they were just 12 and 13 years old. “They instilled in us that it was important to think of others before we thought of ourselves.”

From that point as kids to this very day, Cell Phones for Soldiers has exponentially grown. With three staff members, thousands of volunteers and over 3,900 recycled cell phone drop off locations, their childhood goal has become a big resource to the military.

“My role with the charity is as co-founder and director,” he tells us, here at VA Home Loan Centers. “Along with my sister Brittany, we travel both nationally and internationally for media appearances, speaking engagements and work with our current and new potential partners to promote Cell Phones For Soldiers so that we can continue to assist military members.”

“Servicemen and women are so humble, and unbelievably appreciative,” Robbie said. His favorite story was of a sailor on board an aircraft carrier in the Atlantic who had received phone cards from the organization so they could call home. “The sailor told us that listening to our story overwhelmed him with emotion, bringing him to leave the room. Worried about being seen crying, the sailor walked outside to gather his emotions and looked around to find many other sailors sharing his feeling.”

Cell Phones for Soldiers

Robbie says that shipping costs can be a real struggle for the organization. “We’re always grateful for each and every donated device, but even more delighted when supporters are able to take the extra step and pay for shipping as well.”

Cell Phones for Soldiers is always looking for new evangelists to help spread the word and contribute to the cause. “Supporters can keep up with the latest on Cell Phones For Soldiers by signing up for ournewsletter here.”

“During National Military Appreciation Month, we along with our friends at KIND Snacks are asking for help in thanking our troops and veterans for their sacrifice and bravery,” Robbie states. From this point through May 31st, he asks that those on Twitter use the hashtag #thankskindly and thank the military with the trend topic.

“Robots will then transform the tweets into physical, handwritten notes and we’ll deliver the notes to deserving heroes worldwide,” he continued. You can see how the robots do it here:

Brittany and Robbie are both grateful for the chance to thank those who have served. “We have grown up with the opportunity to meet thousands of active duty military members and veterans,” Robbie proclaimed. “We are so proud to have created something that supports them in a small way for all that they do for us.”

Visit the site for Cell Phones for Soldiers at, like them on Facebook and follow on Twitter @CPFSOfficial.

Want information on VA Home Loan? Visit: Check out your other government home loan options, like the FHA Home Loan: and the USDA Home Loan:

Visit us any time at with our convenient chat feature, or call us at1-888-573-4496. Follow on Twitter and like us on Facebook.

Friends Reunited! Judge Meets Old Pal In Dock

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Friends Reunited! Judge Meets Old Pal In Dock

Arthur Booth appears in front of judge Mindy Glazer at Miami-Dade bond court. (SkyNews)

A burglary suspect broke down in tears in the dock when the judge recognised him as a former schoolmate and said he had been the “best kid” in school.

 Arthur Booth appeared in front of judge Mindy Glazer at Miami-Dade bond court charged with burglary.

Booth, 49, was arrested on Monday after being spotted driving a car that matched the description of one allegedly involved in a robbery and failing to stop after a police officer signalled him to.

A police chase followed, resulting in two accidents before he crashed the car.

He fled on foot but was eventually caught and charged with various offences.

When he was taken into court, the judge looked at him for a moment or two and then asked: “Did you go to Nautilus?”

“Oh my goodness,” replied Booth several times, at first with smiles and then breaking down in tears.

“I’m sorry to see you here,” replied Judge Glazer. “I always wondered what happened to you.”

“This was the nicest kid in middle school,” she told the court. “He was the best kid in middle school. I used to play football with him, all the kids, and look what has happened.”

Judge Recognizes Middle School Classmate In Bond Court

“What’s sad is how old we’ve become,” she continued before finishing the conversation with: “Good luck to you, sir, I hope you are able to come out of this OK and just lead a lawful life.”

The judge set Booth’s bond at $43,000 (£27,500).

Judge recognizes burglary suspect as middle school classmate

It was an emotional reunion in a very odd place. Forty-nine-year-old Arthur Booth was in a Florida court Thursday facing charges for burglary, grand theft and resisting arrest. He broke down when he realized the judge, Mindy Glazer, was a former classmate. Ben Tracy reports.
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