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911 Audio of Bizarre CT Robbery Attempt with Fake Explosives Released

Stephen Dunn/Hartford Courant/TNS via Getty Images(BRISTOL, Conn.) -- For someone who had just learned one of his co-workers had a bomb strapped to his chest, the president and chief executive officer of Achieve Financial Credit Union sounded remarkably calm and matter-of-fact.

He called 911 and reported “one of our VPs…is the victim of a home invasion overnight. He states that he’s strapped to a bomb. He’s sitting in his car in the garage.”

An audio recording of the Feb. 23 call was released Friday by police in Bristol, Connecticut. The victim, Matthew Yussman, lived in Bristol with his mother.

“The perpetrators also put a bomb under his mother’s bed,” the caller told authorities. “He’s instructing me to vacate our New Britain branch because they’re going to come and rob it.”

Credit union vice president Matthew Yussman drove to the bank where police found him shivering in his car wearing a vest that appeared to be a bomb.

Sources briefed on the case told ABC News the device was not real but, at the time, New Britain Mayor Erin Stewart called the episode “scary.”

Court records also released on Friday gave a more complete picture of the incident.

Matthew Yussman's mother told police that she found her son "lying face down on the garage floor with his hands zip-tied behind his back." She also saw two men, dressed in green army-style jackets, black cargo-style pants and ski masks and goggles, armed with guns. Those men allegedly forced her to the ground and tied her to her bed with duct tape.

She also told police that the men asked Matthew Yussman how much money they could get from the credit union, before threatening to tape something to his body.
Police said at the time they were looking for two men “dressed in dark clothing wearing ski-masks and ski goggles” driving an older model white four door Mazda.

There have been no arrests.

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NCAA Levels Punishments Against Syracuse University, Jim Boeheim

Photo by Chris Chambers/Getty Images(SYRACUSE, N.Y.) -- Syracuse University's basketball program was hit with a staunch penalty by the NCAA on Friday, the conclusion of a years-long investigation into violations committed by the school.

According to the NCAA, some of the school's student-athletes partook in academic misconduct, received impermissible benefits from boosters and failed to follow its own drug testing policy. Violations involving an undisclosed number of student-athletes took place from 2001 through 2012, according to the college sports governing body. Additionally, the school "failed to exercise proper control over the administration of its athletics program."

The NCAA also said that Head Basketball Coach Jim Boeheim, the longest-tenured coach in Division 1 men's basketball, "did not promote an atmosphere of compliance within his program and did not monitor the activities of those who reported to him as they related to academics and booster involvement."

The school's athletics department will be placed on probation for five years, in addition to the self-imposed ban from postseason play that the school announced last month. The NCAA further implemented punishments including the vacation of more than 100 victories, a suspension of Boeheim for nine conference games next season and the loss of three scholarships per year for four years, beginning in 2016-2017.

The punishment is among the most harsh ever dealt out by the NCAA.

In a statement, university Chancellor Kent Syverud acknowledged violations involving a booster and drug testing, as well as certain academic improprieties. Nonetheless, Syverud said that the university "disagrees with the NCAA's position" on the academic issues. He also wrote that Syracuse is considering an appeal of "portions of the decision."

"Some may not agree with Syracuse University's positions on these important issues," Syverud wrote. "However, we hope everyone will agree that eight years is too long for an investigation and that a more expeditious and less costly process would be beneficial to student-athletes, public confidence in the NCAA enforcement process, and major intercollegiate athletics in general."

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Two Rail Cars Still Burning Following Illinois Trail Derailment

iStock/Thinkstock(GALENA, Ill.) -- Two tanker cars belonging to the BNSF Railway train that derailed in northwest Illinois Thursday afternoon are still actively burning, according to the Galena Fire Department.

Officials say firefighters are on the scene, waiting for the fire to burn itself out.

The train, which originated from North Dakota, was carrying 103 cars loaded with crude oil when it derailed at approximately 1:20 p.m. local time in Galena, Illinois and exploded into flames.

In total, 21 of the 103 cars derailed, a BNSF spokesman said at a news conference Friday. It is believed that five rail cars were involved in the fire.

No injuries were reported.

The cause of the derailment is still not known.

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Bus-Riding Dog Inspires Children's Book

File photo. (Anat0ly/iStock/Thinkstock)(SEATTLE) -- A black Labrador who rides Seattle buses on her own motivated a class of Colorado sixth graders to write a children's book from the dog's perspective.

The 2-year-old dog named Eclipse made headlines in January for riding the bus solo to a dog park.

When Whitney Yeager, a teacher at Laredo Middle School in Aurora, Colorado, saw a story about Eclipse by ABC News affiliate KOMO-TV in Seattle, she assigned a creative group project to her language arts class: each student would contribute a line to a children's book, written from the dog's point of view.

Yeager said the purpose of the narrative was to practice figurative language.

"Every single word in that book is their writing," Yeager told ABC News Friday.

One line of the book reads: "My paws gingerly walk along the concrete sidewalk until my eyes meet the bus stop sign. I was relieved when I made it just in time to the bus stop," according to KOMO.

"They're so excited about it," Yeager said. "It's their own. It was an authentic, finished project."

Eclipse's owner, Jeff Young, said in January that Eclipse started riding the bus with him to the dog park, but eventually she jumped on the bus on her own.

"We went all the time, then sometimes she got on the bus before me because I'm talking or distracted," he said.

Young said he follows closely behind Eclipse on a later bus and then goes home with her.

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Federal Judge Shot in Detroit

iStock/Thinkstock(DETROIT) -- A federal judge was shot in Detroit Thursday night in what police believe was an attempted robbery.

Police say Judge Terrence Berg was putting out the trash when he was approached by two suspects, according to Rod Hansen, the media information officer for the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Michigan. Following a brief struggle, one suspect shot the judge in the leg. Both suspects then fled the scene.

Berg is being treated at a nearby hospital for non-life-threatening injuries, Hansen said. It is still too early to say when he will be able to return to work.

Police are searching for the two suspects, who are described as African-American men, 18 to 20 years old, with facial hair, ABC News affiliate WXYZ-TV reports. They are believed to have gotten away in a dark-colored Dodge Charger.

Given that Berg is a federal judge, federal agencies will also be involved in the investigation.

"I can confirm that the FBI Detroit Field Office is investigating the incident in conjunction with the U.S. Marshals Service, and we are coordinating our investigation with the Detroit Police Department," the FBI in Detroit said in a statement.

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Spirited Republic: A Tour Through America's History with Booze

ABC News(WASHINGTON) -- U.S. history does not walk a straight line when it comes to the country’s relationship with alcohol.

Americans have fluctuated between times when whiskey was as common to the breakfast table as coffee and other periods when an evening cocktail was considered a social taboo.

The National Archives Museum is now raising a toast to the nation’s complicated history with booze with the debut of a new exhibit, aptly titled “Spirited Republic.”

“The amount of alcohol we consumed went way up as the society became more individualistic, and the frontier became more prominent,” curator Bruce Bustard told ABC News/Yahoo! News on a sneak peek tour of the exhibit, which opens Friday.

Standing in front of a display that measures how many gallons worth of alcohol the average American drank over time, the year 1830 towers above the rest.

“In 1830, we consumed about 7.1 gallons of alcohol per person who was of legal age,” Bustard said.

To put the 1830 figure in perspective, that’s about two-and-half times today’s national average.

Though it’s a staggering number when compared to today’s consumption levels, Bustard explains that we weren’t a nation of stumbling drunkards. Instead, alcohol was integrated into daily life at the time.

“You’d start with a wee dram at breakfast, and then you'd have something at perhaps a mid-morning break of your labor, you'd have whiskey with lunch at the noon hour, you might have an ale, and then in the evening you'd have a night cap,” Bustard said. “It was not binge drinking. It was integrated into the lives of their community and their individual work and family.”

Drinking even had a role to play in lubricating American democracy in those early days.

One painting in the exhibit shows a community enjoying alcoholic merriment on Election Day, when Bustard said it was common practice for politicians to provide booze to those who gave them a vote.

“That was the one of the traditions, and sometimes it would come down to who provided the most alcohol to get out the vote, who would win the election,” he said.

But by the mid-19th Century, a powerful temperance movement had risen up in opposition of the free and generous flow of alcohol.

Bustard points out a 10-foot-long petition that called for ending the “spirit ration” for sailors in the U.S. Navy.

“Sailors were allowed to have a certain amount of spirits each day, and many people in the temperance movement thought this was going to lead to an unprofessional Navy,” he explained.

Also on display is a post card that was sent to Congress by a group lobbying in favor of Prohibition. “It reads, ‘I hate the liquor traffic for the grief that it causes womankind and for the shadow that throws upon the lives of children,’” Bustard recited.

“It was a time before the social safety net,” he continued. “If your father or if your husband became an alcoholic, he can lose his job, he can become ill, and he could die, and that could leave you without ways of supporting yourself.”

But as you continue through the exhibit, and pass through a room dedicated to the era of Prohibition, you come out the other side to a nation celebrating the re-legalization of alcohol's sale and production.

As evidence, there’s a wall filled with a colorful display of various 1930s beer and spirits labels.

“There are familiar ones: Southern Comfort, Bacardi,” Bustard said, gesturing toward the wall. “But there are also some wonderful ones like Picnic Beer, Night Cap Whiskey, which is described as being the whiskey with a glow, and the cap actually did glow.”

The exhibit ends with a tour through the second half of the 20th Century, when the nation’s relationship with alcohol leveled out and turned toward raising public awareness about the dangers of drunk driving.

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Passengers on Delta Flight That Skidded Off New York Runway Talk About Bumpy Landing

FDNY(NEW YORK) -- Passengers on Delta Flight 1086, which skidded off a LaGuardia Airport runway in New York Thursday, described the bumpy landing that left the plane just feet from the water.

The plane from Atlanta to New York veered sharply midway down the runway and ended up on an embankment with its nose close to a nearby bay.

One passenger, Malcolm Duckett, said he knew as soon as the plane touched down that something was wrong.

"When I looked out the window, the left wing was gliding across the fence that was holding the water back and it was just going down," he told ABC News.

An unnamed passenger traveling with Duckett said he saw the water and thought he might have to "get ready to swim."

Passenger Shelia Mihalovits, 73, remained calm during the landing, even after the plane left the runway.

"I [felt] the pilot was in control, and we were all on the ground, and there was an immediate feeling of confidence," Mihalovits told ABC News of the moments after the plane stopped. "Then it was, ‘How are we going to get off?’ which might seem only somewhat scary, but everybody was cooperative."

Another unnamed passenger reported that the cabin was eerily silent after the plane finally came to a stop.

"The funny thing was the flight attendants were actually kind of surprised at how calm everybody was, because it was dead silent on the plane once the plane came to a stop," he told ABC News. "I think they were almost in shock, like this isn’t what we would expect in a normal situation."

Passenger Jared Falleci snapped a memorable photo from the plane just after it came to a stop. Taken from inside the plane, the icy waters of Flushing Bay appear to be just feet away.

"I was holding on to the seat in front of me and I was praying," he told ABC News of his experience during the hard landing. "It literally stopped a matter of feet, as you can see from the photos, from the water itself."

One passenger who was decidedly not rattled was Mihalovits, who said the rough landing wasn't the scariest moment she's experienced on board a plane.

"I’ve been on worse things. I’ve been on planes where the engine was on fire in my life, things like that," said Mihalovits. "When you see me, take a different plane."

All 127 passengers and five crew members were able to safely exit the aircraft through emergency exits. The New York City Fire Department reported 28 people had non-life-threatening injuries and, of those injured, five were taken to local hospitals.

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‘He Was 8 Years Old’: Father of Boy Killed in Boston Marathon Bombing Testifies

The Richard Family(BOSTON) -- The father of the young boy killed in the Boston Marathon bombing was the last to testify Thursday, and ended his emotional time on the stand with a simple, tragic fact: “He was eight years old.”

Bill Richard was talking about his son, Martin, who died when one of the two bombs detonated near the finish line of the Boston Marathon on April 15, 2013. Two other people, 29-year-old Krystle Campbell and 23-year-old Lingzi Lu, were also killed, and another 260 were injured in the attack.

Bill Richard addressed the court in a clear, calm voice, describing the day that he and his family went to watch the runners. First, they ducked into a Ben and Jerry’s for ice cream – Bill still remembers the flavor of ice cream that Martin got – and then found a spot to watch the runners near the finish line.

There is a photograph showing the Richard family as they watch the race. Martin had climbed on the metal crowd barrier a bit to get a better look. His family didn’t know that just then, seen in the same photograph just an arm’s length away, was then 19-year-old Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, allegedly dropping a backpack with a bomb inside.

When the bomb went off a few minutes later, Bill Richard’s daughter Jane lost her leg and Martin was killed.

“I saw a little boy who had his body severely damaged by an explosion,” Bill Richard told the jury flatly. “I just knew from what I saw that there was no chance.”

At the very end of his testimony, the last for the week, prosecutors asked Richard how old his boy was when he was killed.

“He was eight years old,” Richard said.

Tsarnaev’s defense said in opening statements they’re not going to contest the fact that their client, along with his late older brother Tamerlan, was responsible for detonating the two bombs that day.

Legal experts told ABC News the defense is likely focusing only on trying to avoid the death penalty for Tsarnaev in the penalty phase of the case.

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Bald Eagles Caught On Webcam Protecting Eggs From Snow

Pennsylvania Game Commission(HANOVER, Pa.) -- The dedication of parenthood was proven yet again on Thursday, as two bald eagles were spotted on a webcam in a Pennsylvania state park sheltering their eggs from the snow.

The birds were captured on a webcam at Codorus State Park set up by the Pennsylvania Game Commission.

As several inches of snow continued to pile up in the birds’ nest, one of the eagles placed its body over the eggs, even as the snow covered everything but the bird’s head.

Naturalist Jack Hubley told that the layers of the bird’s feathers help to provide insulation to the bird and eggs tucked underneath.

"You'll notice that she's covered with snow," Hubley said. "What does that tell you? That tells you that there is not much heat loss from her body."

The Pennsylvania Game Commission tweeted on Thursday that the eagles stay warm through winter by eating and fluffing their feathers for insulation.

Their eggs are kept warm underneath a “brooding patch.”

Eagles manage cold by 1) Fluffing feathers for insulation 2) Eating food for energy & heat 3) Keeping eggs warms with their brooding patch.

— PA Game Commission (@PAGameComm) March 5, 2015

As spring continues to draw closer, eyes will once again be trained on the webcam as those eggs get ready to hatch.

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Freight Train Carrying Crude Oil Train Cars Derails Near Illinois Town

BrianBrownImages/iStock/Thinkstock(GALENA, Ill.) --  A Burlington Northern Railroad train carrying 103 train cars of crude oil derailed in northwest Illinois Thursday afternoon.

The incident happened around 2 p.m. ET near the town of Galena,  according to Patti Thompson of the Illinois Emergency Management Agency.

The Jo Daviess County Sheriff’s Office reports that eight train cars derailed, and that two of the derailed cars caught fire.

Authorities have evacuated a one-mile radius around the site as a precaution.

No injuries have been reported following the derailment, according to the Jo Daviess County Sheriff’s Office.

The Federal Railroad Administration said in a statement late Thursday that the agency was aware of the derailment, and was sending a team of investigators to the scene.

“Once the scene is contained and secured, we will be conducting a thorough investigation to determine the probable cause of the derailment,” the agency said in a statement.

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Viral Video of Skeletons Proves 'Love Has No Labels'

Ad Council/YouTube(NEW YORK) -- A viral video released by the Ad Council is warming hearts all over the globe.

The public service announcement, titled "Love Has No Labels," features a large LED screen tracking two skeletons kissing and hugging each other.

The first pair steps out in front of the crowd, revealing that they are two women.

Later, more skeletons show an interracial couple, an elderly couple and people from different religious and ethnic backgrounds.

The campaign's mission shown on their website reminds us that: "Before anything else, we are all human. It’s time to embrace diversity. Let’s put aside labels in the name of love."

Since being posted on YouTube on March 3, the video has racked up over 15 million views.

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16-Month-Old Has Egg-cellent Cooking Skills

Courtesy Ashley Quarella(NEW YORK) -- If you have ever bitten down on an egg shell in your baked goods or spilled yolks into your egg whites, a video of a New Jersey toddler in the kitchen may make you feel even more inferior.

The video shows 16-month-old Anna Quarella perfectly cracking an egg on her first-ever try.

“We were baking cookies in the kitchen and wanted to get her involved so we gave her a little bowl of chocolate chips to eat and play with,” Anna’s mom, Ashley Quarella, told ABC News.

When Anna, decked out in a chef’s apron and hat, started reaching for the eggs on the counter, her parents gave one to her to try.

“We both thought she was going to make a mess, which would have been fine,” Quarella said of her and her husband, Tony. "But she took the egg and completely shocked us by cracking it and putting it perfectly in the bowl.”

Quarella says that Anna is frequently in the kitchen while the couple cooks and also watches her dad make scrambled eggs nearly every morning.

Still in some disbelief, Anna’s parents put her back in the kitchen for another test of her egg-cracking skills.

“We tried it out again last night and she definitely knows how to crack an egg,” Quarella said of her first child. “She was walking at eight months so everything she does is pretty ahead of schedule."

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Delta Airlines Plane Skids Off Runway at LaGuardia Airport in New York

@KristinaGrossmann/Instagram(NEW YORK) -- A plane skidded off an icy runway into a fence at New York’s LaGuardia Airport Thursday while landing during a winter storm, shutting down the airport's runways, officials said.

Delta Flight 1086, an MD-88 arriving from Atlanta, skidded off Runway 13 around 11:05 a.m., according to the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey.

The Port Authority confirmed that all 127 passengers and five crew members, "were safely taken off plane."

The runway where the plane landed had been plowed just minutes before and two other pilots reported "good braking action" as they landed, according to Port Authority Executive Director Pat Foye.

Once the plane landed, it veered sharply left about 4,500 to 5,000 feet down the 7,000-foot runway, skidding off to the side and nearly ending up in the water, according to Foye.

Two people were transported to a local hospital with minor injuries.

An Instagram video shot shortly after the crash showed a man at the scene leaving in a stretcher.

LaGuardia's runways were closed for most of the day, but one runway reopened at 2 p.m., according to Foye.

Officials said they were checking for a fuel leak.

The National Transportation Safety Board announced it would send an investigator to secure the flight data recorders and document the damage.

Images of the plane taken by eyewitnesses showed that it apparently crashed through a fence after skidding off the runway.

"Customers deplaned via aircraft slides and have moved to the terminal on buses," Delta Airlines said in a statement. "Our priority is ensuring our customers and crew members are safe. Delta will work with all authorities and stakeholders to look into what happened in this incident."

Passengers on the plane included New York Giants tight end Larry Donnell, who said he was "safe and sound" after the crash.

"I feel fine physically and hopefully all the other passengers did not have any significant injuries," read a portion of Donnell's statement. "We were all shocked and alarmed when the plane started to skid, but most importantly, as far as I know, all of the passengers and flight crew were able to exit the plane safely."

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Jodi Arias Trial: Why Jury Couldn't Reach a Verdict

ABC News(PHOENIX) -- All but one of the jurors tasked with deciding convicted killer Jodi Arias’ fate wanted to sentence her to death, they revealed Thursday after the judge declared a mistrial.

There was one female juror who refused to sentence Arias to death for killing her boyfriend Travis Alexander, leading to an impasse and the hung jury.

“Eleven of us strived for justice for Travis, but to no avail,” one of the jurors said in a group audio news conference Thursday morning. “We absolutely thought [the punishment] should be death.”

The jurors, with the exception of the holdout, spoke about their feelings on the case but did not want their names or faces revealed.

The apparent holdout, who was initially an alternate juror, seemed to come in with more knowledge about the case than others, having said she had seen “bits and pieces” of the Lifetime movie about Arias that aired after the initial trial.

“I think she came in and expected to see a monster in there because of what she saw on TV and the news and when she came in and saw it wasn’t,” one female juror said.

A male juror said he was angry with the holdout.

“I feel that the one holdout had her mind made up from the beginning and what angered me was the biggest thing that angered me was that she alluded that the death penalty would be a form of revenge,” he said.

They also revealed they sent a note to the judge requesting the consideration of an alternate to remove the holdout but that was denied, the jurors said.

The group was not always committed to sentencing Arias to death, with one juror explaining that during their initial deliberations they were split down the middle. But that evolved and led to all but one in support of capital punishment.

Now, Judge Sherry Stephens is tasked with deciding whether Arias should be sentenced to life in prison or life in prison with the possibility for parole in 25 years.

“We really feel like we made a huge effort into trying to get what we believe was deserved, and I cannot say enough how sorry I am,” one female juror said, breaking into tears mid-sentence.

The jurors who addressed the media appeared sympathetic to Alexander and his family, saying that “like they put Travis on trial, [and] focused on that rather than the reason we were there.”

Tensions seemed high throughout the news conference, with several moments where jurors broke down in tears.

“I was emotionally struggling for five months,” one person said.

“We've had nightmares,” one female juror said. “I think every single one of us has had nightmares and I hope they go away.”

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Boston Bombing Survivor: 'Coward' Dzhokhar Tsarnaev ‘Wouldn’t Look at Me’

ABC News(BOSTON) -- When Boston Marathon bombing victim Rebekah Gregory took the stand to testify against Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, she said the alleged killer couldn’t meet her stare.

“I could not look into his eyes because he wouldn't look at me,” she told ABC News Thursday after testifying Wednesday. “But I tried and I looked him in the face several times and I wanted him to know I was not scared of him.”

She said when she looks at Tsarnaev now, she sees a “coward.” Tsarnaev couldn’t look at her, Gregory said, because she believes he’s unable to “face what he’s really done.”

“I see somebody who wouldn’t look me in the eye when he tried to kill me,” she said. “I took my place at the witness stand and I looked at him and it was just exhilarating for me to be sitting in front of the person who tried to destroy my life but knowing that I’m so much stronger because of it.”

Gregory lost her left leg in the April 2013 attack that killed three people -- including an 8-year-old boy -- and injured 260 others. Gregory was one of 16 to lose limbs.

Her son, Noah, was sitting at her feet when the bomb went off, but after the explosions, when she tried to help him, she realized she couldn’t get to him.

“I was like, ‘This is it. I’m gone. I can’t even help Noah as a mother. I am completely helpless at this point,'” she said, adding she thought she was going to die that day.

Noah survived with minor injuries.

Gregory said before arriving at court she experienced a flood of emotions, and she reflected back on how fearful she used to be.

“I had been for a very long time. And I didn’t realize I was so fearful, but I truly was and until yesterday, I had this sense of insecurity because of how much I had lost at the finish line that day and I took so much of that back,” she said.

Tsarnaev’s defense said in opening statements they’re not going to contest the fact that their client, along with his late older brother Tamerlan, was responsible for detonating the two bombs that day.

Legal experts told ABC News the defense is likely focusing only on trying to avoid the death penalty for Tsarnaev in the penalty phase of the case.

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