Father-daughter days out don't always go as planned, but they probably don't typically end like Army Staff Sgt. Sean Olivia's.
Olivia — who joined the Army in 2005 and was deployed twice to Afghanistan and Iraq before becoming a recruiter for the Minneapolis Recruiting Company — was shopping with his daughter when four men stole merchandise from an Apple Store, according to Minneapolis affiliate Fox 9.
He "chased down the suspects while pushing his daughter in a stroller" before handing the child off to a bystander and continuing his pursuit, Fox 9 reports.
The suspects drove away, but Olivia captured photos of them and their license plate, and pointed an Edina Police Department officer who was on-site in their direction. The suspects then fled police, Fox 9 reports, but were ultimately stopped and arrested.
There's no word yet if the 10-month-old plans to pursue a career of pursuing criminals.
Ronny Jackson, the former White House physician and retired Navy rear admiral who had a short run as the nominee for the Department of Veterans Affairs in 2018, now plans to run for a seat in Congress.
The Pentagon will implement an "operational pause" on the training of foreign students inside the United States as the military undergoes a review of screening procedures, according to senior defense officials.
In this Nov 24, 2009, file photo, a University of Phoenix billboard is shown in Chandler, Ariz. The University of Phoenix for-profit college and its parent company will pay $50 million and cancel $141 million in student debt to settle allegations of deceptive advertisement brought by the Federal Trade Commission. (AP Photo/Matt York)
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The University of Phoenix, which is owned by Apollo Education Group, has agreed to pay $191 million to settle charges that it falsely advertised close ties with major U.S. companies that could lead to jobs for students, the Federal Trade Commission said on Tuesday.
The University of Phoenix will pay $50 million to the FTC to return to consumers and cancel $141 million in student debt.
Some of the advertisements targeted military and Hispanic students, the FTC said.
Shane Reynolds, UCF Research Associate demonstrates an AR/VR system to train soldiers and Marines on how to improve their ability to detect improvised explosive devices. (Orlando Sentinel/Ricardo Ramirez Buxeda)
As UCF research associate Shane Reynolds guides his avatar over a virtual minefield using his iPad, small beeps and whistles reveal the location of the scourge of the modern war zone: Improvised Explosive Devices, or IEDs. He must take his time to sweep every last inch of the playing field to make sure his character doesn't miss any of the often-deadly bombs.
Despite his slow pace, Reynolds makes a small misstep and with a kaboom! a bomb blows up his player, graphically scattering body parts.