Officers from the California Highway Patrol arrested a homeless man Thursday morning after he allegedly threw a stolen Caltrans tripod onto Interstate 5 in downtown Sacramento, endangering the occupants of a van as it crashed through its windshield.
The incident happened just after 10:30 a.m., when the Caltrans survey tripod was stolen from the corner of Neasham Circle and Front Street, CHP South Sacramento said in a news release.
The last remaining Northrop N-9M flying wing at the Chino Air Show in 2014. (Wikimedia Commons/Tim Felce)
The historic Northrop N-9M flying wing that crashed in a Norco, California prison yard in late April apparently executed a "barrel roll" before plummeting to the ground, according to the National Transportation Safety Board's preliminary report.
Rear Adm. Cedric Pringle, right, Commander, Expeditionary Strike Group (ESG) 3, poses for a photo with Religious Programs Specialist Seaman David Miller, from Salem, N.H., assigned to the amphibious assault ship USS Bonhomme Richard (LHD 6), during an awards ceremony on the roof of the barge assigned to Bonhomme Richard. Miller was awarded for his efforts in apprehending a woman threatening a church congregation on April 20, 2019. (U.S. Navy/Mass Communication Specialist Seaman Cosmo Walrath)
SAN DIEGO — A few minutes after arriving at for services at Mt. Everest Academy in San Diego on Easter Sunday, Salem High graduate and Navy Seaman David Miller found himself in a precarious situation.
A woman stood with a child, brandishing a handgun at the front of the church, he said.
"I was praying to God, keep a level head," Miller, 18, said.
Miller recalled the pastor ushered people out of the church. Miller and a few others stayed, trying to sooth the situation.
It wasn't working, he said.
"I saw an opening and I tackled her," along with one other man, Miller said. Another man standing nearby grabbed the child, he said.
For his service that day, Miller was awarded the Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medal on April 26.
Mark Stevens Domino allegedly planned to detonate improvised explosive devices at several Southern California locations to cause "mass casualties" in a terror plot thwarted by law enforcement officials.
A U.S. Army veteran planned to detonate improvised explosive devices at several Southern California locations to cause "mass casualties" in a terror plot thwarted by law enforcement officials.
A morale patch on the backpack of U.S. Air Force Command Chief Master Sgt. Thomas James, senior enlisted advisor to the California Military Department adjutant general, reads that the fun meter is set to max during his visit to Camp San Luis Obispo, California, as part of a Federal Legislative Field Day, Sept. 18, 2018. (U.S. Air National Guard/Senior Airman Crystal Housman)
Allegations of retaliation against whistleblowers in the California National Guard are more widespread than the complaints made at a Fresno air base that led to a dramatic leadership shakeup of the organization earlier this month, The Times has found.
Interviews with current and former Guard members and an examination of internal documents show that complaints go well beyond Fresno and extend to the army side as well. The allegations have come from fighter pilots, a top military prosecutor, Special Forces officers and a colonel who hoped to head the organization.
They allege a pattern of both retaliation against whistleblowers and others who accuse their superiors of misconduct and a failure of the Guard's justice system to protect them.