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  1. She captioned the Twitter photo: “Got a suicide awareness and vegan tattoo today, love em.” Despite extreme tatts being all the rage (Justin Bieber has decorated his torso with gargoyles), people were quick to respond and criticise Kate online. One Twitter user branded Kate a “freak” and questioned why an earth she’d decided to get the tattoo on her face. 3 Kate loves her Vegan tattoo Kate responded by telling LADbible: “I chose to get this tattoo as I’m incredibly passionate about veganism and know I’ll be vegan for life.” “Of course the tattoo on my face received quite a lot of negative reactions because people seem to get upset when they see the word ‘vegan’.” Kate also said that she’s had quite a lot of comments about whether she’s now employable, but she’s adamant that it “doesn’t matter” as she’s “self-employed and it’s easy to cover with make-up and a fringe”. She was also quick to point out that her tattoo artist, Jordan McCrea, had also received criticism.
  2. A young woman was left with frostbite on both thighs after she went out in a short skirt – despite it being -40 degrees. The student, whose name has not been released, was rushed to hospital after she failed to wrap up in the city of Astana, the capital of Kazakhstan. When is the super blue moon and how to see the lunar eclipse? She wore a pair of tights for protection against the bitter conditions – but still ended up with serious frostbite. Doctors released a photograph of the woman’s legs, showing large patches of her legs mottled purple with the condition, as a warning to others. The woman, who studies law at a university in Astana, had simply gone out for a walk – but ended up needing medical help. She wore a pair of tights to have some protection against the bitter conditions – but still ended up with serious frostbite as temperatures plummeted (Picture: Vladimir Bugayev/ AFP/ Getty Images) A hospital spokesman confirmed that she was being treated by the department of purulent surgery for first and second degree frostbite to both thighs. She had been allowed to go home but would need to return to the hospital to have her dressings changed. Kabul in mourning as more than 100 confirmed dead after ambulance bomb Netizen Zhanbolat Mamyshev said: ‘Thank God she’s still alive. She’s almost a graduate, she should be able to evaluate the risks when she gets dressed in the morning by now.’ Another, Hizh Gofman, commented: ‘Why did she even try to show off her clothes. People should take extra care in such weather’. Frostbite is caused when exposure to extreme temperatures causes skin and other tissues to freeze. The hands, feet and face are most commonly affected.
  3. The Kramer Show. Heard on 101.1 in Panama City. Click here to listen live. Call the show at (850) 233-9988 Email the show at kramer@newstalk101.com Remember, you can sign in on this forum and post by signing in using your Facebook account! 12n: » GRAMMY: Avenged Sevenfold said screw it. Here. » Kick off the FORGABBIE promotion and hashtag. » Cash was bullied once and we will talk about that story. » HASHTAG FOR GABBIE - send me those videos! » AUDIO Here is the latest internet challenge. You won't believe it. Here. AUDIO. » Flu from Hell this year is closing schools. Here. » AUDIO Teacher says the military is for idiots. Here. AUDIO. 1PM: » Ronda Rousey wrestling. Here. » Another story of kids being raised in feces. Here. » AUDIO Woman is suing Wal Mart for locking up black products. Here. AUDIO. » Woman rushes to school and finds out her kid was the one who did the shooting. Here. » Scott Baio is PISSED because Nicle Eggert is saying he sexually assaulted her. Here. » CNN has gone bananas. Here. » Trump hating Hollywood elites. Here. » Trump trades barbs with Jay Z. Here. » Tom Brady's daughter is a little pissant. Here. » Florida is such a shitty State that thrillist said it's dead last. Here.
  4. Authorities have released few details about the shooting, including the boy's motive or his name, which has been circulating in the close-knit community of about 4,500 in southwestern Kentucky. Friends and others who know Parker, a sophomore who played trombone in the school band, described him as a shy, red-headed "grandma's boy" who would go fishing with his grandparents. “Anything Grandma needed, he would get,” said Allyn Hornick, his neighbor in Pirates Cove, about 10 miles from Marshall County High School. “His grandma was his best friend.” Ashley Collie, 15, a sophomore who spoke to Courier Journal with her parents' permission, said she was baffled when she saw a photograph of Parker being escorted away from the school after the shootings and realized he was the suspect. She said she was in the same math class with him two years ago and that he seemed "like a really good kid." She said he was quiet and kept to himself. Jayson Roberts, whose son was in several classes with Parker, said his son knew of no issues with him in school and that he was well-liked by members of the school band. Collie said some of Parker's friends talked after the shooting about how he was "snappy" when he returned after the Christmas break. She said friends also said he talked about violence and an interest in joining the Mafia. Hornick said that a couple of weeks ago, when he last talked to Parker at his grandparents' house, the boy seemed anxious about school and a little bit down. Students Brooklyn Boyce, left, and Katlyn Gamble cry as they hold hands with other Marshall County High School classmates during a prayer vigil for their classmates Wednesday, Jan. 24, morning outside at Paducah Tilghman High School. Two students were killed and 18 were injured Tuesday morning at Marshall County High School in Benton, Ky. Matt Stone, Matt Stone, Courier Journal Fullscreen Rumors have spread on social media that Parker may have been bullied. Collie said she has heard that, but she had no direct knowledge it was true. Collie said she believes he was firing randomly at students Tuesday morning but that he was "definitely shooting to kill" because several victims were shot in the head. She said she was near an industrial arts shop when the first shots were fired and she initially thought they were the sounds of someone striking metal. By the fifth shot, however, she said, she realized it was gunfire and took refuge in a teacher's office, where she and other students waited 45 minutes until they were rescued by police. "That was the most horrifying part," she said. "The waiting." Parker was arrested within minutes and was charged as a juvenile with two counts of murder and 12 counts of assault. After a closed hearing Thursday in Marshall District Court, Assistant County Attorney Jason Darnall said the boy is being detained and that prosecutors would move within a week to have him tried as an adult. Two neighbors said Friday that police were at the house Tuesday after the shooting. One said it was "very busy," but declined to say anything further. The other described seeing police officers and what he believed were agents with the federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives. He said he saw them carrying out a laptop and boxes. George Huffman, supervisory special agent for the ATF's Louisville Division, said that his department has completed the trace of the handgun used in the shooting, but he declined to provide any information about its type and how the shooter may have gotten it. Hornick, the neighbor, said Parker's mother does not keep guns.
  5. Dec 27, 2017 // 7:35am Final Thoughts: A Christmas Message for Melting Snowflakes Fox News fans already know Tomi Lahren from her viral Final Thoughts videos. Now Fox News Insider has caught up with the UNLV alum for the inside scoop on her upbringing, how she comes up with those fiery commentaries and more. See what Tomi had to say below... I have a chihuahua mutt named Kota. I rescued her from the Dallas Humane Society two years ago. She’s as spunky as I am and doesn’t take "no" for an answer. Rescue animals have a special place in my heart. My family has always chosen adoption over the pet store and I hope you do too! My parents have been married for 36 years this June. I wouldn’t be where I am in this world without their constant love and support. They taught me that anything worth doing is worth doing right. I credit my public speaking abilities to my parents. They never talked baby talk to me. I think that’s why I’ve always been able to speak and write well. Running is my exercise of choice. I run seven miles each and every morning. It is on my runs where I am able to clear my head and plan for the day. I often come up with my Final Thoughts on these morning runs and I even stop to type notes and one-liners into my phone en route! I also come up with some of my best tweets when I run. I am blessed to live near the beach in sunny Southern California. There’s something about that ocean and salty air that makes the seven miles suck less. My running addiction has left me with some pretty gnarly scars on my knees but hey, when you run nearly 50 miles a week a few tumbles are bound to happen. I’ve recently started doing Cryotherapy for my knees and ankles. Fingers crossed it’ll do the trick and keep me on my toes! My parents both come from ranching families. Although we didn’t have a ranch when I was growing up, we did have horses. There’s nothing like growing up with wide open spaces, fresh air, and horses grazing the pasture. Living out in the country is also a great place to practice my Second Amendment freedoms. I have two tattoos. I got my first tattoo on my 21st birthday. I designed it myself. It is a wheat leaf crossed with the state flower of South Dakota, the pasque flower. It’s a reminder of where I came from. My second tattoo is a roman numeral 11 with a semicolon. Eleven is my lucky number. It shows up constantly and randomly in my everyday life. The semicolon is a reminder to keep going when I could easily stop. I glance at my wrist for good luck before I make TV appearances or tape my “Final Thoughts.” You can see Tomi's "Final Thoughts" commentaries, here. Follow her on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram! Check out the inside scoop on your favorite Fox News personalities...
  6. A group of Hollywood elites, progressive groups and social activists are planning a “People’s State of the Union” as a “public alternative” on the eve of President Donald Trump’s first State of the Union address. Notable participants in Monday's scheduled event in New York City include filmmaker Michael Moore, actors Mark Ruffalo, Alyssa Milano, Rosie Perez and Whoopi Goldberg. They'll congregate at the Town Hall in Manhattan, the venue where suffragists met in the 1920s. Singer Andra Day and rapper Common will be performing the song, “Stand Up for Something,” from the biopic film "Marshall," about the late Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall. Tickets were still available Saturday at $47 each. The event, coordinated by unions, organizers of the Women’s March and Planned Parenthood, is being marketed as a celebration of the “resistance,” closer to “the people’s point of view,” USA Today reported. Twitter Ads info and privacy Ruffalo, an inveterate progressive and vocal critic of President Trump, told People magazine, “I think it’s important because we have a president who has a difficult time with the truth, who has a radical, divisive agenda, and spends an enormous amount of time focusing on the negative and hopelessness and despair.” Monday’s event also will serve as a platform for the launch of "We Stand United," the lead organizing group of the "People’s State of the Union." The group’s campaign director, Julia Walsh, said, “We’re all going to work together across all different movements to make sure that we win back Congress in 2018 and hold this president in check.” “It’s the mother of all movements,” Ruffalo said. The event will be livestreamed online at peoplessotu.org.
  7. President Trump responded Sunday to recent criticism from rap mogul Jay-Z by citing joblessness for black Americans under his administration, before asking that somebody “please inform” the hip-hop star about the record-low unemployment. Jay-Z told CNN in a new interview that lower unemployment for the country’s African-American population is not enough, when people in power are still mistreating minorities and others. “It's not about money at the end of the day,” he said in the interview. “Money doesn't equate to happiness. It doesn't. That's missing the whole point. You treat people like human beings. That's the main point." Trump returned fire in a tweet Sunday morning, writing: “Somebody please inform Jay-Z that because of my policies, Black Unemployment has just been reported to be at the LOWEST RATE EVER RECORDED!” The Bureau of Labor Statistics in January reported that the unemployment rate for black workers was 6.8 percent in December, the lowest rate in 45 years. The exchange also follows disparaging remarks recently attributed to Trump about African countries. It also comes ahead of Sunday night's Grammy Awards for music, at which Jay-Z is an awards nominee. Jay-Z told CNN Trump's alleged remarks initially invoked anger but are ultimately “hurtful” and “disappointing.”
  8. Federal health officials warned Friday that this year's flu outbreak is more severe than any other since the 2009 swine flu pandemic, and that its intensity is still increasing. Officials at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) said in a phone call with reporters that the number of people experiencing flu-like symptoms is increasing. Hospitalizations for influenza are also rising. What's more, flu activity has stayed at the same level nationwide for about three weeks, said Dr. Dan Jernigan, the director of the CDC’s Influenza Division. That sets it apart from many flu seasons, in which activity wanes in certain parts of the U.S. "We often see different parts of the country 'light up' at different times, but for the past 3 weeks, the entire country has been experiencing lots of flu, all at the same time," he said. The deaths of seven children from the flu were reported to the CDC this week, bringing the total number of child deaths this flu season to 37, CDC Director Dr. Brenda Fitzgerald said. Perhaps driving the latest increase in those reporting flu-like symptoms is the influx of kids returning to school after winter vacations, Jernigan said, pointing to a higher rate of flu cases in children. The number of people who have gone to see a doctor for influenza-like illness also rose this week to 6.6 percent. That means that 6.6 percent of all people who went to clinics or emergency rooms had a flu-like illness. The number of people going to see doctors for such illnesses is at its highest rate since the 2009 swine flu outbreak, when it rose to 7.7 percent, Jernigan said. Most people with the flu this season are infected with the H3N2 virus, one of the most severe — and deadly — strains of the seasonal flu. What's more, Jernigan said, the 2017 to 2018 flu season likely still has weeks to go. "In seasons where H3N2 is the main cause of influenza, we see more cases, more visits to the doctor, more hospitalizations and more deaths, especially among older people," he said.
  9. Yes, CNN staffers have lost their minds. One year of Donald Trump’s America and he’s defeated them as thoroughly the New England Patriots beat, well, just about anybody. We’re a year into the most-biased U.S. media in history – tracking at 90 percent biased against President Trump. But there appears to be lasting damage to journalists, their professionalism and even their ability to pretend they are rational. Using a personalized auto insurance match engine developed by Boston grads drivers can now look for the right coverage for the right price. In just one week, CNN staffers blamed President Trump for a man who tried to harm people at their headquarters, ran a piece celebrating cuckolding (not kidding!) and questioned whether the president deserved “credit” for all of the good corporate news of raises and bonuses – resulting from his tax cut. Celebrity clown and CNN Chief White House Correspondent Jim Acosta had repeated run-ins with whoever the Trump administration put at the podium. In each case, they smacked him down and showed the lack of depth of his reporting. Office of Management and Budget Director Mick Mulvaney had to explain to Acosta that the reason the government shutdown was the fault of Democrats is because of basic math. The GOP has 51 senators and, Mulvaney told Acosta, “you know as well as anybody that it takes 60 votes in the Senate to pass appropriations bill, right?” Acosta wannabe and CNN Political Analyst Brian Karem didn’t do any better when talking to the president’s chief economic adviser, Gary Cohn. Karem wondered about how we’ve witnessed, “a litany of – of businesses that are going to give back to the American people, but doesn’t – isn't it unfair to give the president credit for that?” Cohn smashed back, pointing out that business executives “feel better about the U.S. economy … and they feel like the lower tax rate allows them to share more of their potential earnings with their employees.” And that leaves out CNN host Christiane Amanpour featuring a Russian LGBT activist who repeated the anti-Trump slur comparing him to Stalin. About as fair as CNN Films releasing its new Ruth Bader Ginsburg documentary “RBG” at the Sundance Film Festival. The film is more like a tribute than journalism. Entertainment Weekly described Ginsburg as “the hottest celebrity” at the festival thanks to CNN’s video press release. Last, but never least, CNN embarrassment and Anchor Don Lemon found one more way to blame Trump – for the man who made death threats to CNN. Lemon claimed “there’s nothing random about this. Nothing.” “This is what happens when the president of the United States, Donald Trump, repeatedly attacks members of the press simply for reporting facts he does not,” Lemon said. Lemon took umbrage at Trump’s use of “fake news” for CNN, somehow forgetting that four of Trump’s Fake News Awards deservedly went to the network. Blaming Trump is no doubt the reason CNN released another lame apple/banana ad on Friday. The new ad focused on the danger posed by critics who use the First Amendment to call out the press. “Some people might try to tell you that this is an apple. It might even start as a joke. But when they say it over and over and over again, and people start to believe it, it's only a matter of time before someone gets hurt,” the ad warned. Then the screen flashed to “Facts First.” Someone should tell the ad creators that, while apples and bananas are different, both can be rotten. 2. What FBI Memo? What Missing Messages? Journalists love to highlight the 18-minute gap in one of President Richard Nixon’s tapes. Give them 30,000 missing emails or 50,000 missing texts and they are less thrilled. Perhaps because both of those involved are liberal. It was all hands on deck in a desperate quest to control the narrative about the memo and texts. MSNBC’s “Morning Joe” host Joe Scarborough claimed criticism of the FBI amounted to “conspiracy theories” that were “making America less safe.” CNN talked repeatedly about the effort to “discredit” the Mueller investigation. CBS and NBC tried to spin the story away from the missing texts. But when ABC finally decided to chime in, it went full bore against the GOP. Anchor David Muir echoed Democratic talking points about the FBI text messages: “This is a political battle, and ultimately, the American people will decide whether those personal text messages were appropriate or not.” 3. You Actually Thought Journalists Were Neutral? Part I: The man-bites-dog story is supposed to be the one that makes news. So when a mid-sized daily newspaper ran a pro-Trump editorial, you’d have thought the world ended. Instead, everyone got a reminder of how sausage is made, and it’s awful. Pittsburgh Post-Gazette reporter Michael A. Fuoco wrote up his side of the subsequent controversy for Columbia Journalism Review. One thing to note, he’s also president of the Newspaper Guild of Pittsburgh/CWA 38061. According to Fuoco, “negotiations with BCI’s union-busting law firm, King & Ballow of Nashville, have become increasingly contentious.” BCI owns the paper. The guild also “filed an Unfair Labor Practice charge against the company” because it changed health-care benefits “in the midst of ongoing, albeit glacial, bargaining.” So he’s what you might call a bit biased. As are his many fellow union members. Fuoco quoted the editorial saying: “Calling someone a racist is the new McCarthyism,” and used the opportunity to bash ownership. The same owners who hadn’t agreed to a new contract. “By any objective measure, the editorial was intellectually dishonest and racist, twisting itself in knots in a colossally failed attempt to defend the indefensible,” he wrote The author then listed how guild members were offended, including several former staffers, such as “the mayor’s spokesman.” Two quick notes. 1) The mayor is Democrat Bill Peduto. Shocker that his former journalist spokesman is anti-Trump. The last time a Republican ran Pittsburgh was 1934. 2) The guild is part of the Communications Workers of America, which is part of the AFL-CIO. The union endorsed Hillary Clinton for president. So much for neutral journalism. 4. You Actually Thought Journalists Were Neutral? Part II: The New York Times actually devoted some opinion space to Trump supporters. Naturally, it caused a firestorm with its lefty readers and journalists who think those readers aren’t left-wing enough. Journalistic operations like the Columbia Journalism Review and the Poynter Institute were joined by HuffPost and others blasting the decision. How dare the Times run content from actual Trump supporters and turn the page into a “welcome wagon” for his supporters, wrote Poynter? CJR’s attack: “The Times’s pro-Trump editorial page is patronizing and circular” at least admitted that the paper has no pro-Trump voices. “In fact, the Times employs many conservative commentators. It just seems to be a requirement that those commentators are never-Trumpers.” In fact, it has three “conservatives.” David Brooks is only conservative compared to his coworkers. Relatively new hire Bret Stephens hates the Second Amendment and Ross Douthat wrote, “Why I Can’t Learn to Love Donald Trump” soon after the president took office. 5. To Infinity and Beyond: OK, this was a ridiculous week for journalism. You could hardly move two steps without finding embarrassing proof of media bias or at least evidence of a crazy leftward tilt. There was InStyle decision highlight its February cover gal Oprah with the caption, “Hello, Madam President? We Asked, She Answered.” This, despite Oprah Winfrey’s repeated claims to the contrary about running. Self-described “photojournalist” Askia Muhammad revealed he had taken an embarrassing photo of then-candidate Barack Obama with notorious bigot and anti-Semite Louis Farrakhan. Muhammad said he “basically swore secrecy” to protect Obama’s career. Proving once more that neither journalists nor Obama told the truth about who he really was. The Young Turks network brought disgraced “journalist” Dan Rather on board to host an "untraditional evening newscast." Don’t forget Rather’s failed attempt to take down President George W. Bush with forged documents. That’s the ethical standard the online network is shooting for.
  10. The Kramer Show. Heard on 101.1 in Panama City. Click here to listen live. Call the show at (850) 233-9988 Email the show at kramer@newstalk101.com Remember, you can sign in on this forum and post by signing in using your Facebook account! 12n: » We have to get a producer in here. Here. » Snotty Facebook post about my opinion from yesterday's show about the 12 year old that committed suicide. Here. » Schools may have to have "IN GOD WE TRUST" in them soon - in Florida. Here. » The flu kills a 12 year old boy in Florida. Here. » Gulf County Schools will close on Friday over the flu. Here. 1PM: » AUDIO Judge Nassar was a bad ass. Here. AUDIO. » David Copperfield is now accused of sexually assaulting a teen model in 1988. Here. » Panama City man convicted of touching a kid under 12. Here. » Local man arrested 300 times. Here. » An awesome redneck fight broke out. Here. » AUDIO Dude here was taking a selfie by a train and um it didn't work out. Here. AUDIO. » AUDIO When petting an alligator goes wrong. Here. AUDIO. » 105 year old dude says the key to his vitality is drinking whisky. Here. » AUDIO El Chapo says he won't kill any jury members. Here. AUDIO. » AUDIO FLorida man accused of beating toddler and putting her in an oven. Here. AUDIO.
  11. JACKSONVILLE, Fla. - A Jacksonville school is apologizing to parents after a song about drugs was played at an elementary school dance. Action News Jax started looking into parents' concerns after a mother sent video to our newsroom of the song "Gucci Gang" by Lil Pump being played at a dance on Friday at Pickett Elementary School. These are the lyrics of the song: “My ***** love do cocaine, ooh I **** a *****, I forgot her name I can't buy a ***** no wedding ring” The lyrics talk disrespectfully about women and make references to sex and drugs. Mother Cherie Lewis said her daughter goes to Pickett Elementary. “I seen it (the video) on Facebook and I was like, 'Wow,'” Lewis said. Duval County Public Schools told us the “clean” version of the song was played, but even the clean version mentions cocaine. “I don’t do drugs and I don’t want my daughter nowhere near it, even knowing that word 'cocaine,'” Lewis said. The school district sent us an email that said, “The School Principal is aware of the event on Friday, and has addressed the questionable song played at the dance. Although the song was the clean version, the principal has counseled the volunteer DJ who made the song selection, and has sent home a parent letter regarding the incident. The letter is attached. She has also made the decision that no dances will be scheduled in the future.” Lewis said she went to talk with the principal on Monday and is now thinking about finding another school for her daughter.
  12. TORRINGTON — A city man is facing charges after being caught with narcotics on South Main Street and lying about his identity, police said. Chad Weed, 31, was arrested Jan. 19 and charged with possession of narcotics, second-degree hindering prosecution, criminal impersonation and possession in a school zone, police said. Two officers were on patrol near the Cumberland Farms at 207 South Main St. in the evening of Jan. 19, The area is known for high narcotics activity, police said in a probable cause report. The officers saw Weed walking toward this location, periodically looking behind him, and looking at his phone, according to the report. Weed got into the passenger’s side of a vehicle, which pulled out of the Cumberland Farms’ parking lot on East Albert Street and turned onto Clarence Street without signaling, police said. The officer stopped the vehicle in the parking lot of 413 South Main St. and spoke with its occupants. “Upon making contact with the witness and Weed in the vehicle, the witness provided their photo identification, and Weed informed me he did not have one,” said the officer. “I then asked for Weed’s name and date of birth and he provided me with the name and birth date of another individual.” According to the report, another officer arrived on scene and patted down Weed “for officer safety,” finding packaged heroin in the front-left pocket of Weed’s pants. “When questioned, Weed admitted to his real name,” said the officer. “The packaged substance found in Weed’s pocket later tested positive for fentanyl.” Weed was held in lieu of $5,000 surety bail and scheduled to appear in Superior Court in Torrington on Jan. 29, police said. Weed was also charged with seven counts of second-degree failure to appear, according to police records. He was given $30,000 combined bail in connection with those charges.
  13. Reynolds completed three abseils on 14 January at Alps Ltd in Dronfield, Derbyshire. Speaking to local media, Jayne Goodwin, Reynolds’ daughter, said: “We have a friend who is the company director at ALPS Ltd. “He invited my dad to have a go abseiling there as it may be another charity fundraising event in the future. Dad absolutely loved it and enjoys anything exciting”. She also revealed that her father has whisky in his tea every morning. “He has a whisky in his tea every morning and two shots of Grouse in a glass with lemonade at night and swears by it,” Goodwin told The Metro. “If we’ve got a cold or anything he straight away gives us a whisky, that’s his medicine and it’s not done him bad”. Reynolds, who became a great-great grandfather in October last year, also holds the world record for being the oldest person to ride a non-inversion rollercoaster when he took a trip on Twistosaurus at Yorkshire’s Flamingo Land theme park in April 2017. He had wanted to go on a rollercoaster that went upside down three times, but was told that it wasn’t possible due to his age. When he turned 104, he became the oldest person to receive a first tattoo, marking the occasion with ‘Jacko 16.04.1912’ inked on his shoulder. He has also flown in a Tiger Moth airplane and completed the Ice Bucket Challenge aged 102 wearing nothing apart from a pair of union jack underpants.
  14. BOSCAWEN, N.H. — A police K-9 has medically cleared to return to duty after she was attacked by a shooting suspect in Boscawen, according to the New Hampshire Canine Trooper’s Association. New Hampshire Canine Trooper's Association Police have not released the names of the shooter or anyone else involved in the lockdown incident over the weekend on Corn Hill Road in Boscawen. According to the New Hampshire Canine Trooper’s Association, K-9 Veda entered a trailer, where a shooting suspect was holed up and was trying to hide under a pile of clothes. Officials said the man was accused of kicking and punching the dog and troopers. The man put the dog in a choke hold and bit the dog’s head, officials said. After a struggle, police were able to take the man into custody, official said. In all, officers took three people into custody. One person was sent to the hospital to be treated for a gunshot wound.
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