Inside Edition
Inside Edition 13 Jan 2021

Woman Pulled From Flaming Car by Sheriff's Deputy

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Quick thinking from Sheriff's deputies as they rush to save a woman from a burning car on the side of an Ohio highway. Investigators say a 60-year-old woman's foot got stuck on the accelerator after she suffered a diabetic emergency. As her tires spun in the brush on the side of the road, they set the grass on fire, which spread to the car. Pennsylvania firefighters saved a dog from a burning barn, but the pup was too scared to move, so the firefighter scoops it up to safety.


Dashcam video captures the moment Kiowa County Sheriff's Deputy Jeremy Rodriguez struck 35-year-old Lionel Womack with his patrol truck. Womack, a former police detective from Kansas City, alleges in an excessive-force lawsuit that he sustained serious injuries when Rodriguez "intentionally" drove over him during the August 15 encounter, after Womack fled a traffic stop.
San Bernardino County Sheriff's Deputy Mike Richardson was questioning neighbors in Rancho Cucamonga about a shooting when he came across baby Payge in a filthy trailer. At the time, she was badly malnourished and emaciated. Doctors say he got to her just in time. Now, nearly three years later, he says saving her life was the joy of his career. Inside Edition Digital's Stephanie Officer has the details.
Santa Claus got into a slight accident, but don't worry! He's alright! Firefighters from the Sacramento Metropolitan Fire District were called to a busy street corner for what they thought was a hang glider who collided with power lines. Instead, they found a hyper light airplane that hit the electric cables, piloted by none other than Santa Claus. Sacramento Metro Fire say they are "happy to report Santa is uninjured and will be ready for Christmas…. but perhaps with a new sleigh!" Inside Edition Digital's TC Newman has more.
Despite countless warnings from the CDC, millions of Americans are still traveling, and that means lost luggage. But there are things you can do to keep your belongings safe. Cardboard ID cards on the outside of bags could get torn off as your luggage gets processed. CBS News travel editor Peter Greenberg says to take a piece of duct tape and write your name and cell phone number and put it on the inside of your bag. If the tag gets ripped off, you can still ID the bag and get it back to you.

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