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Police are looking for a husband and wife who were caught on camera beating a restaurant owner and her teenage daughter after a complaint about cold chicken.

Jeanette Norris’ broken nose only tells part of the story. She said two customers at her Quik Chik stand on Thursday, June 22nd complained their food was cold. After a few minutes of back-and-forth, Norris said she refunded them.

“She went berserk. They both lost it, him and her both. Started cussing and beating on the window,” Norris said.

Norris came outside to tell them police were on the way, when the woman started punching and slapping her in the face. What Norris couldn’t see as she staggered back inside was her daughter getting out of the truck to help.

“One of my employees yelled, ‘He’s got her. He’s got her.’ And that’s when I realized he had hit her. Who does that? Who punches a child like she’s a grown man standing there? ” Norris said.

The suspects in the case, Eric and Latasha Smith, face several felony warrants.
A lorry carrying fuel has burst into flames near the Pakistani city of Ahmedpur East, killing at least 150 people, local officials say.

Villagers had gathered, reportedly to collect fuel leaking from the crashed tanker, when it caught fire. Dozens are being treated in hospital.

It appears the tanker blew a tyre while rounding a sharp bend in the road.

The fire was sparked by a passer-by lighting a cigarette, a rescue services spokesman told the BBC.

"The incident, which was a minor [one], turned into a major blast," Jam Sajjad said.

Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif is cutting short a visit to London in response to the incident, the Pakistani government news agency, APP, reported.
When it comes to food, it turns out you can sue over just about anything these days. 

A California woman is suing the makers of Jelly Belly jelly beans, claiming she was tricked into believing one of the company's candy products was free of sugar.

The plaintiff, Jessica Gomez of San Bernadino County, first brought the case against the candy company earlier this year, blaming "fancy phrasing" for her confusion over the ingredients, according to Legal News Line. 

Gomez purchased Jelly Belly’s Sport Beans, a product marketed as an exercise supplement containing carbohydrates, electrolytes and vitamins, which lists "evaporated cane juice" on the label instead of citing sugar as an ingredient. 

In the class action suit, Gomez claims the wording on the label is in violation of state's Consumer Legal Remedies Act, Unfair Business Practices Law and False Advertising Law and is designed to intentionally deceive the health-conscious consumers being targeted by Sport Beans,
The Trump administration is bad at holocausts (and not in a good way).

On International Holocaust Remembrance Day, the White House released a statement that didn’t mention Jews. 

Its press secretary once argued that Adolf Hitler’s use of chemical weapons was less outrageous than Bashar al-Assad’s, because at least the former never used poison gas “on his own people” (Hitler only used that stuff at his “Holocaust centers,” Sean Spicer explained).

So, it isn’t terribly surprising that Trump refused to allot more than 15 minutes for his trip to Yad Vashem, Israel’s Holocaust Museum, on Tuesday.

Nor was it unexpected that his inscription in the museum’s “book of remembrance” would be less than moving.

But it’s still a bit odd that he signed said document as though it were the guest book at a bar mitzvah.
During “dove releases,” birds are let out of a cage, and event attendees likely assume that they have been “set free” and will live happily ever after.

But that four-second visual display claims many of their lives.

The “doves” that people rent for weddings, funerals, and other occasions are often actually pigeons who are bred to be all-white.

Breeders make money by renting them out as “wedding doves.”

They’re stuffed into cages, dragged to unfamiliar locations in the middle of noisy crowds, and turned loose.

As they try to find their way back to the exhibitor, the domesticated birds often get hurt or lost, are killed by predators, or starve to death.
A large, diamond ring is expected to fetch £350,000 at auction 30 years after its owner paid £10 for it at a car boot sale, thinking it was a costume jewel.

The “exceptionally-sized” stone was presumed not to be real because 19th Century diamonds were not cut to show off their brilliance like today’s gems.

And so the owner, unaware of its value, wore it for decades, while doing everything from the shopping to the chores.

The 26.27 carat, cushion-shaped, white diamond, snapped up at a Sunday sale at the West Middlesex Hospital in Isleworth in west London in the 1980s, is going under the hammer at Sotheby’s in July.
A new anger room has spawned in Singapore and it’s all the rage, literally.

Dubbed The Fragment room, it’s not the first establishment to allow stressed-out customers the opportunity to pulverize a bevy of objects to their heart’s content.

However, it’s presumably the first space that will let you wreck things with a Supreme crowbar while rocking a pair of Yeezy 950 boots.

How does it all work? Well, the least expensive option will run you approximately $38 USD and you are given a baseball bat as well as 30 minutes to demolish a box full of “breakables” such as electronics or glass objects.

On the other hand, the priciest package dubbed “Annihilation” will lend you a sledgehammer to destroy an unlimited amount of breakables.

Of course, as we mentioned earlier, you can rent out the streetwear mainstay’s crowbar as well as Kanye’s military boots that work with any of the aforesaid options.
The good news? Science says we can go back to the past. The bad news? We probably won't ever get there. Here's why.

Sure, TARDIS may be the name of the time machine in Doctor Who, but it's also the name of the hypothetical device that physicists posit could make time travel possible.

Researchers Ben Tippet and David Tsang developed a mathematical formula to describe how TARDIS would work a formula that they say proves time travel is theoretically possible, Their paper is published in the journal Classical and Quantum Gravity.

"People think of time travel as something fictional," Tippett said in a news release. "And we tend to think it's not possible because we don't actually do it. But, mathematically, it is possible."

Essentially, the theory has to do with the curvature of spacetime: Tippett says that the four dimensions (the three space dimensions, plus time) should be imagined to be connected, so that time could (theoretically) be bent into a circle for passengers
Just as the UK’s National Health Service, corporations, and government agencies around the globe grapple with the recent ransomware virus attack that forced thousands of computers offline, Russia has come up with a novel way of dealing with the cybersecurity situation: holy water.

Today, the Patriarch of the Russian Orthodox Church was invited to the country’s Ministry of Internal Affairs to douse the computers with holy water to protect them from incursion.

With no separation of church and state in Russia, the Orthodox Church is considered one of the country’s most important institutions with firm ties to the government.

Its leader, Patriarch Kirill of Moscow, holds as much power as the Pope and collaborates closely with President Vladimir Putin in matters of state, whom he once described as “a miracle of God.”
A cat measuring almost four feet is vying for the title of the world's longest after taking Instagram by storm.

Omar, a Maine Coon, measures 120cm from nose to tail, according to his owner.

The 14kg feline is fed on raw kangaroo meat and needs a dog crate to be taken to the vet, the BBC reported.

"It's the only meat we could find that he actually wants to eat," owner Stephy Hirst, of Melbourne, Australia, told the broadcaster.

"He does take up a bit too much room on the bed so he gets locked out of the bedroom at night," Ms Hirst added.