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    The third season of the NBC dramedy "This Is Us" premiered Tuesday night after The Voice.

    Photo Credit: Jon Kopaloff/FilmMagic via Getty Images

    Mandy Moore and Milo Ventimiglia attend the Season 3 Premiere of NBC's Mandy Moore and Milo Ventimiglia attend the Season 3 Premiere of NBC's "This Is Us" at Paramount Studios on Sept. 25, 2018, in Hollywood, California.

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    A Huntington Beach man was arrested Tuesday for planting cameras at a Rancho Palos Verdes city unisex employee restroom and a Starbucks, also in Rancho Palos Verdes, according to the Lomita Sheriff's Station.

    Andrew James Jensen, 49, of Huntington Beach, was ordered to be held on $315,000 bail while awaiting arraignment Oct. 15 in a Torrance courtroom, court officials said.

    He is charged with 89 misdemeanor counts of unauthorized invasion of privacy -- peeking -- for allegedly using a hidden camera to secretly record 63 women and 26 men between June 13 and July 5, according to prosecutors.

    "On July 5, 2018, a hidden miniature camera was discovered by a Rancho Palos Verdes city staffer in a unisex employee restroom," according to a sheriff's department statement. "A police report was filed and Lomita Station initiated a criminal investigation.

    "It was determined that Jensen, who was a Rancho Palos Verdes building inspector, allegedly secreted the camera in the restroom at City Hall, and at a nearby local business. He is currently being booked and held at Lomita Sheriff's Station in lieu of $450,000 bail."

    Detectives from the Los Angeles County Sheriff's Lomita Station arrested Jensen at about 2 p.m. Tuesday. He has remained behind bars since then, according to jail records.

    If convicted as charged, Jensen could face a potential maximum term of more than 44 years in jail, according to the District Attorney's Office.

    Anyone with additional information is asked to call Detective Terence Peterson at (310) 891- 3211. If you prefer to remain anonymous, you may call "L.A. Crime Stoppers" at 800-222-TIPS (8477), use your smartphone by downloading the "P3 MOBILE APP" on Google play or the App Store, or use the website http://lacrimestoppers.org.

    City News Service contributed to this report.



    Photo Credit: KNBC

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    Most people wouldn't necessarily consider a queue a thing of beauty, but Southern Californians will make an exception for the line that is often seen, at 709 N. La Brea Avenue, at most hours of the day and night.

    We speak, of course, of that orderly queue of frankfurter seekers, those lovers of classic hot dogs and ladles of chili and soft buns and piles of fries, those dine-outers who crave the hearty foodstuffs at all hours on the clock, or nearly.

    The famous Pink's Hot Dogs line, in short, never seems to fully abate, and this is a fact as local to LA as June Gloom and traffic. And it is a line that fans will gladly join on Thursday, Sept. 27, all to score a chili dog for 78 cents.

    That's right: The messy, five-napkin nosh is going for well under a buck, but here's the flashing asterisk... for 78 minutes only, beginning at noon on the 27th.

    It's all to honor, you guessed it, the 78th anniversary of Pink's. There is, in fact, a dedication of Pink's Square, at Melrose and La Brea Avenues, beginning at 10 in the morning.

    But do note that the 78-minute line for 78-cent chili dogs has a noon kick-off. By the by? A Pink's chili dog is usually $4.50. And, you bet, it has mustard, onions, and that all-important chili, too, making it an extremely hearty eat of the rib-stickingest sort.

    So will the cool queue that is seen outside at Pink's over much of the day and evening ever truly dwindle down, at any point in the near or far future?

    Surely not. It keeps the happy hot-doggery humming and it serves as a strong visual queue, er, cue, to all who pass by, that Pink's Hot Dogs is as vibrant and bustling as ever, nearly eight decades into the craft of creating ultra-munchable hot dogs and sides.



    Photo Credit: Getty Images

    Celebrate the dedication of Pink's Square at Melrose and La Brea for this lickety-split deal. Where to find it? Why at Pink's Hot Dogs, of course, at 709 N. La Brea Ave. (Photo by Karl Walter/Getty Images for Coachella)Celebrate the dedication of Pink's Square at Melrose and La Brea for this lickety-split deal. Where to find it? Why at Pink's Hot Dogs, of course, at 709 N. La Brea Ave. (Photo by Karl Walter/Getty Images for Coachella)

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    Talk about a slap in the face.

    A kayaker in New Zealand testing out a newly launched camera captured amazing video of a seal whacking a fellow kayaker in the face with an octopus.

    Taiyo Masuda told NBC News the group was on a GoPro-funded kayaking trip off the coast of Kaikoura on New Zealand’s South Island to test the company's new Hero 7 Black camera on Sept. 22.

    Masuda said around lunch time, the seals began to swim around them looking for food.

    "One seal swims right next to us, having an octopus in his mouth, pops right up off the surface next to us, then tries to chew up the leg but ended up slapping our face," Masuda told NBC.

    Video shows the seal springing out of the water with the octopus clutched in its mouth, and then clobbering kayaker Kyle Mulinder in the face with its lunch.

    "That was mental," Masuda can be heard saying in the video.

    Masuda told NBC the raw moment brought the group a lot of laughter all day long and the day is one they'll never forget. 

    "I’ve never had such an amazing kayak everrrrr!!" Masuda wrote in an Instagram post of the video.



    Photo Credit: @taiyomasuda /@gopro

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    After an Ohio woman’s car exploded as she drove through a neighborhood parking lot, Loretta Gray is healing from her third-degree burns, certain she survived “for a reason.” 

    “I’m here for a reason; I don’t know what it is. Somewhere, someone needs me in their life,” Gray told NBC affiliate WLWT.

    Gray had attended a cooking class at the Evanston Recreation Center in Cincinnati on Monday when the blast happened. She left and got in her car, where she had a propane tank that she was planning to return to the store. The tank was in the vehicle about three hours. 

    Gray said she remembers “driving perhaps 20 feet and boom.” 

    Surveillance video shows the moment Gray’s car exploded. Flames rip through the walls of the car and pieces of the vehicle shoot into the air. Windows are blown out and debris covers the street.

    Gray told WLWT the blast was “really powerful,” and she wasn’t even sure if she was still alive in the moment. 

    Cincinnati fire officials said the propane tank led to the explosion and they are investigating what set off the tank. 

    Cincinnati police officer Perry Locke said he was just a few feet away from the explosion and “felt the sheer force.” 

    “It was almost like it reverberated through me,” he told the station. “From the force of the boom, it took me a second to collect myself.” 

    Locke sprang into action to help Gray out of the wreckage. When he got to her, he said she couldn’t see or hear after the blast.

    “I saw her crawling to the passenger’s window, trying to get out. There was so much damage, it wasn’t going to open. So we had to get her through the window,” Locke said. 

    Gray was taken to the hospital with third-degree burns on her face and arms. Now recovering at home, she says her injuries are “just superficial.”

    “This will heal,” she said. “My life will go on.”



    Photo Credit: Cincy Fire & EMS

    These photos released by Cincy Fire & EMS show the wreckage of a car explosion in Cincinnati on Monday, Sept. 24.These photos released by Cincy Fire & EMS show the wreckage of a car explosion in Cincinnati on Monday, Sept. 24.

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    The Boy Scouts of America is recalling 110,000 neckerchief slides over concerns they contain unsafe levels of lead.

    According to the Consumer Product Safety Commission, the colored enamel portion of the brass neckerchief slides have lead amounts that exceed federal standards. 

    The recalled styles are red wolf, green bear, orange lion and blue Webelos. They contain the P.O. numbers of 200228276, 20023175, 200233281 or 200236630 on the white label attached to the back of the slide.

    The brass slides were sold at Boy Scouts of America retail stores, distributors nationwide and online at www.scoutshop.org from February 2018 to August 2018 for about $6.

    Parents are urged to stop using the recalled slides, take them away from their children and return them to any Boy Scouts of America retail store or distributor for a free replacement.

    Lead can be poisonous when ingested by young children. Symptoms include abdominal pain, vomiting, loss of appetite, developmental delays, learning difficulties and seizures. 

    The CPSC noted that no incidents have been reported.



    Photo Credit: CPSC

    (clockwise) Red wolf neckerchief slide, location of the P.O. number, green bear slide, blue Webelos slide and orange lion slide.(clockwise) Red wolf neckerchief slide, location of the P.O. number, green bear slide, blue Webelos slide and orange lion slide.

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    The founder of the #MeToo movement is behind Christine Blasey Ford Thursday, sitting in the hearing room as Ford testifies to the Senate Judiciary Committee on her sexual assault allegation against Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh.

    Tarana Burke tweeted from the Dirksen Senate Building and shared a photo of her view from the audience. Using the hashtags #WeBelieveDrFord and #WeBelieveSurvivors, she expressed support for Ford during her emotional opening statement

    “Listening to this women’s voice shake as she pushes through this moment…my heart,” the New York-based activist wrote. 

    “This is hard,” Burke wrote in a separate tweet as questioning began. 

    Kavanaugh’s Supreme Court confirmation is in jeopardy after Ford accused the judge of sexually assaulting her when they were teens in the 1980s. Burke is one of many public figures who has said she believes Ford’s claim. 

    Burke launched the #MeToo movement about a decade ago to show solidarity with those affected by sexual assault and to help empower them. The hashtag and movement has gained monumental steam this year as men and women come forward with their own experiences of sexual misconduct. 

    Burke specifically referenced committee chairman Sen. Chuck Grassley (R-Iowa), who apologized to both Ford and Kavanaugh in his opening statement “for the way you’ve been treated.” Ford and Kavanaugh have both said they’ve faced attacks on their character, past and credibility after Ford’s claim was made public. Grassley also blamed Democrats for making Ford’s allegation public so late in the confirmation process. 

    “I didn’t come here for civil disobedience but Grassley is wearing me thin…” Burke tweeted.

    Actress Alyssa Milano was also sitting behind Ford. She tweeted photos from the hearing room and wrote, "I believe Dr. Christine Blasey Ford."

    Milano has has helped propel the #MeToo movement into the national spotlight this last year and has shared her own stories of sexual assault. After President Donald Trump questioned why Ford didn't report her assault at the time she said it happened, Milano offered herself an example of other women not reporting assaults. She tweeted details of an attack she said happened as a teen and said it took her 30 years to tell her parents. Many others also used the hashtag #WhyIDidntReport.



    Photo Credit: Evan Agostini/Invision/AP, File
    This story uses functionality that may not work in our app. Click here to open the story in your web browser.

    In this April 13, 2018, file photo, activist Tarana Burke, founder of the #MeToo movement, is seen in New York.In this April 13, 2018, file photo, activist Tarana Burke, founder of the #MeToo movement, is seen in New York.

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    Dr. Christine Blasey Ford gave her opening statement Thursday, recounting her allegation that Judge Brett Kavanaugh sexually assaulted her during a high school party.


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    The restaurant business is regularly called "hard" and "difficult," both, and statistics about closures within the first year are casually tossed around, even by those who've never worked in the industry.

    There are, however, many restaurant success stories, and they don't just involve dining rooms that somehow weathered the first year or even the first decade.

    Exhibit A? Musso and Frank Grill, which is celebrating its 99th birthday on Thursday, Sept. 27.

    The Hollywood Boulevard landmark, which is known for serving classic vittles like steaks, eggs Benedict, smoked tongue sandwiches, and turkey a la King, could write the book on longevity, creating fans for life, and sticking with what works well.

    How long has Musso & Frank Grill, or, as it is more often called, Musso's, been creating cuisine that diners love?

    Chew on this: Charlie Chaplin would ride his horse to Musso's, along a dirt road, and that dirt road at that time was, yes, Hollywood Boulevard.

    The current owners of the two-room'd establishment — the "old" room is on the west side and the "new" room, which is also quite antique, is on the east — are members of the third and fourth generation. (The third generation owns, the fourth operates, says the restaurant.)

    "It is a source of pride that Musso's has basically had the same owners since 1927," says a statement from the elegant, booth-lined eatery.

    Sticking with staff, and staffers sticking by Musso's, is a hallmark, too. There have been three executive chefs in 99 years, all told.

    And those strong and spectacular martinis mixed by the expert bartenders? They've been made exactly the same way at Musso's since Prohibition concluded, in 1933.

    They're stirred, by the way, if you were wondering. And those snappy olives? Brined by Musso's.

    So stop in soon to raise a glass to a hallowed Hollywood restaurant, one that has served oodles of movie stars over the years, and all of the luminaries who love Musso's meals.

    That would be you, if you're a Musso's maven, for it is a place where everyone, whether they're in show business or not, feels a little glamorous.

    After all, Charlie Chaplin, after he trotted up on his faithful horse, used to dine right there, in booth #1, by the front door in the "old" room.

    Centennial plans? They're afoot, so keep watch on Musso's to see what's up for its big 100th year.

    We're stirred, not shaken, over this Frankly wonderful anniversary.



    Photo Credit: Musso & Frank Grill

    Charlie Chaplin used to ride his horse to dine at Musso's. Now the venerable Hollywood eatery is gearing up for its big centennial.Charlie Chaplin used to ride his horse to dine at Musso's. Now the venerable Hollywood eatery is gearing up for its big centennial.

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    The home crowd at Chicago’s Wrigley Field were left rooting for an unexpected underdog — or under-rat — at Wednesday night’s game.

    Dubbed "Wrigley rat," the rodent with serious determination won over Cubs fans’ hearts as it tried several times to leap from fencing above the ivy onto a wall in the outfield.

    [[494512901, C]]

    Video of the scene posted to social media showed the rat trying to make the leap at least three times as onlookers cheered it on. 

    "You can do it!" one person can be heard saying in the video.

    Eventually, to the excitement of many fans, the rat narrowly made it over the ledge and onto the grass between stands. 

    [[493664281, C]]

    Go, Wrigley rat, go! 

    The Cubs clinched a playoff spot Wednesday night and their 10th-inning win preserved their slim lead over the Milwaukee Brewers in the Central Division.

    [[492773051, C]]



    Photo Credit: @willbyington/Twitter
    This story uses functionality that may not work in our app. Click here to open the story in your web browser.

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    Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill., asked how certain Dr. Christine Blasey Ford was that Judge Brett Kavanaugh was the one who assaulted her in high school. Ford replied she was “100 percent” certain.


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    Christine Blasey Ford, who has accused U.S. Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh of sexual assault, recounted the attack to the Senate Judiciary Committee on Thursday, telling senators that she remembered Kavanaugh and another boy laughing with each other while she feared that Kavanaugh was going to rape her at a gathering at a suburban Washington, D.C., home.

    Ford, now a 51-year-old professor of psychology at Palo Alto University and a research psychologist at the Stanford University School of Medicine, testified for the first time about the events she described in a letter to the ranking Democrat on the committee, Sen. Dianne Feinstein, and in an article published in the Washington Post on Sept. 16.

    Kavanaugh, who is to appear later today, has been accused of sexual misconduct by three other women since Ford came forward. One accusation from 1998 is anonymous. Kavanaugh denies the allegations.

    Democrats are questioning Ford themselves but Republicans on the committee, all men, have hired a lawyer to do the questioning for them: Rachel Mitchell, an experienced sex crimes prosecutor.

    Here are some notable moments from the first part of the hearing, which has threatened to derail what previously seemed a smooth path to confirmation for Kavanaugh.

    “Uproarious Laughter”
    Ford, after describing the alleged attack in her opening statement, was asked for her strongest memory of what had happened at the gathering.

    “Indelible in the hippocampus is the laughter, the uproarious laughter between the two and their having fun at my expense,” she answered.

    “They were laughing with each other,” Ford said of Kavanaugh and Mark Judge, the second man she said was in the bedroom when Kavanaugh pushed her onto a bed, began grinding his body against her, tried to undress her and covered her mouth to stifle her screams.

    “And you were the object of the laughter?” Sen. Patrick Leahy, the Democrat from Vermont, asked.

    “I was underneath one of them while the two laughed — two friends having a really good time with one another,” Ford said.

    Meeting Mark Judge Again
    Ford testified that she encountered Mark Judge, now an author and journalist, after the attack while at the Potomac Village Safeway with her mother. Because she was a teenager, she wanted to enter through a different door than her mother, she said.

    “I chose the wrong door,” she said, and she met Judge arranging the shopping carts.

    She said hello and noted that he was very uncomfortable saying hello back.

    “His face was white,” she said.

    Ford, whose account has been criticized because of a lack of some details, said she thought she could better try to determine when the attack occurred if she knew when Judge had worked at the Safeway.

    Democrats on the committee have demanded that the FBI investigate the allegations and that Judge testify before the committee but they have been so far rebuffed by the majority of Republican members.

    “Mark Judge should be subpoenaed from his Bethany Beach hideaway,” Sen. Dick Durbin, the Democrat from Illinois, said.

    A Washington Post reporter this week tracked down Judge to a friend’s house in Bethany Beach, Delaware.

    “How’d you find me?” Judge asked the reporter.

    Judge’s lawyer told the Post that Judge was a recovering alcoholic under unbelievable stress who for the sake of his health needed to get away and take care of himself.

    Charges of a Cover-Up
    Sen. Richard Blumenthal, the Connecticut Democrat, asked Ford about her assessment that she could better determine when the gathering took place if she knew when Judge worked at the Safeway grocery store.

    “Would you like Mark Judge to be interviewed in connection with the background investigation and the serious credible allegations that you make?” he asked.

    “That would be my preference,” she said. “I’m not sure it’s really up to me but I certainly would feel like I could be more helpful to everyone if I knew the date that he worked at the Safeway so I could give a more specific date of the assault.”

    “Well it’s not up to you,” Blumenthal said. “It’s up to the president of the United States and his failure to ask for an FBI investigation in my view is tantamount to a cover-up.”

    Taking a Lie Detector Test 
    Ford took a polygraph as part of her allegations against Kavanaugh and the location for the test, the Baltimore Washington International Airport, became the subject of one line of questioning.

    “Why was that location chosen for the polygraph?” Mitchell asked.

    “I had left my grandmother's funeral at Fort Lincoln Cemetery that day and was on tight schedule to get a plane to Manchester, New Hampshire,” Ford answered. “So he was willing to come to me, which was appreciated.”

    “So he administered a polygraph on the day you attended your grandmother's funeral?” Mitchell asked.

    “Correct,” she answered. “Or it might have been the next day. I spent the night in the hotel so I don't remember the exact day.”

    Her lawyers said that they had paid for the polygraph, as was routine, and were working pro bono, but Ford could not say whether costs would be eventually passed on to her. 

    “I'm not sure yet,” Ford said. “I haven't taken a look at all of the costs involved in this. We've relocated now twice so I haven't kept track of all of that paperwork, but I'm sure I have a lot of work to do to catch up on all of that later.”

    She said as part of another exchange with Mitchell that she was aware some GoFundMe accounts had been created but did not know how to access them.

    “Several what?” Mitchell asked.

    “GoFundMe sites that have raised money primarily for our security detail so I'm not even quite sure how to collect that money or how to distribute it yet,” Ford said. “I haven't been able to focus on that.”


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    A man who became the target of a cross-country search after a sexual assault in the West Los Angeles area was added to the FBI's list of its ten most-wanted fugitives, the agency announced Thursday.

    Greg Alyn Carlson, 46, is accused of sexually assaulting a woman while using a weapon during a July 13, 2017 burglary. He was arrested by Los Angeles police in two months later, but was released on bond. 

    A $100,000 reward is being offered for his captured.

    Carlson allegedly struck the woman in her head with gun in the West Los Angeles attack. 

    "He broke into a house, viciously attacked a woman when she returned home," said LAPD Captain Billy Hayes. 

    Carlson traveled to South Carolina, but likely left the state with a stolen handgun, rental car and large amount of cash, the FBI said. Agents said they're not sure how he obtained so much money, adding that he might have worked as an actor when he lived in Southern California. 

    In November 2017, he was seen in Hoover, Alabama, where he led police on a high-speed pursuit. Police called off the pursuit due to safety concerns.

    Investigators said he traveled to Florida and was last seen Nov. 30, 2017 in Daytona Beach.

    "He's gone off the radar, like many people do," said Hayes. "He's just disappeared from there. He just kind of blends in."

    He could be in any state and might have traveled internationally. He was last seen in a 2017 Hyundai Accent rental car with South Carolina plates 

    He has also resided in the Southern California seaside communities of Santa Monica and Redondo Beach.

    The 2017 arrest marked the first time he had been arrested for a felony crime. Carlson was previously arrested for a misdemeanor in Beverly Hills.

    He might be behind additional sexual assaults, investigators said.

    "While the FBI publicizes hundreds of fugitives at any given time, the List of Ten Most Wanted Fugitives is reserved for a select few who need to be taken off the streets based on their horrible crimes and where widespread publicity can play an important role," said Paul D. Delacourt, the assistant director in charge of the FBI’s Los Angeles Field Office. "Greg Alyn Carlson joins the notorious Top Ten list because he is considered an enemy to the public and we believe his violence may escalate. My hope is that his photograph will be viewed by many on the Internet, on every phone, in every newspaper and on television sets across the world until he is caught."



    Photo Credit: FBI

    Greg Alyn Carlson is sought in a 2017 sexual assault at a West Los Angeles home.Greg Alyn Carlson is sought in a 2017 sexual assault at a West Los Angeles home.

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    Rachel Mitchell, an experienced sex crimes prosecutor hired to ask questions of Christine Blasey Ford on behalf of Republican senators on the judiciary committee, began by expressing sympathy for Ford, who’d said she was “terrified” to testify. “I just wanted to let you know, I’m very sorry. That’s not right," Mitchell said. 


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    All signs point to the fact that we're living in a VR-rich world, but virtual reality experiences aren't just built into the various high-tech headsets and sit-inside devices now seen popping up just about everywhere.

    We're in a moment where brick-and-morter fantasy worlds, no headsets required, are also materializing, from the Niebolt House from "It," seen at Hollywood and Vine in 2017, to the "Smallfoot" walk-through, also found at the same corner in the late summer of 2018.

    A new step-inside structure is on the haunted horizon, and if you're suddenly hearing Bette Midler call out "sistersssss!" in her amusingly imperious manner, or you're spying curious black cats everywhere, you'll know exactly what the enchanted abode will be about: "Hocus Pocus," the 1993 Disney treat that brought whimsical witchery into the lives of millions of kids and adults.

    But you won't need to zip back through the centuries to a Salem of days long gone; Freeform is creating a Halloween House inspired by the 25th anniversary of "Hocus Pocus," as well as the 25th anniversary of another frightful Disney favorite: "Tim Burton's The Nightmare Before Christmas."

    The spooky structure is set to shimmer into being from Oct. 4 through 9, which will coincide, in part, with Freeform's "31 Days of Halloween" event, a line-up of televised favorites that are ghoulishly gleeful.

    The free tickets "sold" out fast, then there was a waitlist, but now, bubble bubble, more tickets have been released.

    To conjure tickets to the Sanderson-Skellington structure, a casa that will come to life inside the Lombardi House on Bronson Avenue in Hollywood, start here.

    Perhaps your spellcasting skills will summon you a spot, before the magic dissipates (and tickets are gone yet again).

    Head to this page, as quickly as a broom-rider crosses the full moon, to see if you can score a peek inside this virtually real experience that is more reality than most VR experiences.

    Will you soon travel back to the 1600s? Or to Halloween Town, Jack Skellington's haunted hometown? 

    Think of the pop-up Freeform adventure as a chance to do both, but you'll also be traveling back, in a way, to 1993, a year that saw two true Halloween gems spring into cinematic being within just two months of each other.

    Photo: The Sanderson sisters are 17th-century witches who were conjured up by unsuspecting pranksters in present-day Salem. The key to their immortality involves three children and a talking cat, who also turn out to be their biggest obstacles. (BUENA VISTA PICTURES/ANDREW COOPER) Kathy Najimy, Bette Midler, Sarah Jessica Parker, ©BUENA VISTA PICTURES. All rights reserved.



    Photo Credit: 1993 BUENA VISTA PICTURES

    Enter the witchcraftastic world of the Sanderson sisters of Enter the witchcraftastic world of the Sanderson sisters of "Hocus Pocus," and Jack Skellington's Halloween Town, too, in Hollywood, over six spellbinding days in Hollywood.

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    Sen. Richard Blumnethal, D-Conn., told Christine Blasey Ford, “I believe you,” in regards to her testimony that she was sexually assaulted by Brett Kavanaugh during a high school party. He said that President Donald Trump's failure to ask for an FBI probe into Ford's claims is "tantamount to a cover up."


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  • 09/27/18--11:06: Pet of the Week: Slyvie

  • Meet Slyvie, the pet of the week for Thursday, Sept. 27, 2018.

    Sweet Slyvie is a 10-year-old female Chihuahua mother mix. She's well prepared and ready for many weekends of Netflix binges with her new family. She also enjoys the company of other small dogs. Slyvie is a calm, cool little lady who has it all except a family to call her own.

     

    Los Angeles County Animal Shelter

    11258 Garfield Ave.

    Downey, CA 90242

    562-940-6898



    Photo Credit: Kimberly Solis

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    Christine Blasey Ford said the person who administered her polygraph met her at a hotel instead of his office because she was on a tight schedule after having attended her grandmother’s funeral. While she said she was unsure of who paid for the test, her lawyer later said that Ford’s attorneys paid for it and were working pro bono.


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    Yosemite National Park was founded on Oct. 1, 1890.

    Photo Credit: NPS

    A look at vintage photos from Yosemite National Park.A look at vintage photos from Yosemite National Park.

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    Christine Blasey Ford testified Thursday before the Senate Judiciary Committee about her allegation that Judge Brett Kavanaugh sexually assaulted her during a high school party 36 years ago.


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