On Air Now

Listen Now

Weather

cloudy-day
65°
Mostly Cloudy
H 67° L 46°
  • cloudy-day
    65°
    Current Conditions
    Mostly Cloudy. H 67° L 46°
  • cloudy-day
    67°
    Today
    Mostly Cloudy. H 67° L 46°
  • heavy-rain-day
    55°
    Tomorrow
    Chance of Rain. H 55° L 31°
Listen
Pause
Error

News on-demand

00:00 | 00:00

Listen
Pause
Error

Traffic on-demand

00:00 | 00:00

Listen
Pause
Error

Weather on-demand

00:00 | 00:00

National
Dry shampoo can explodes in car, shattering sunroof, Missouri woman says
Close

Dry shampoo can explodes in car, shattering sunroof, Missouri woman says

Dry shampoo can explodes in hot car, shattering sunroof, Missouri woman says

Dry shampoo can explodes in car, shattering sunroof, Missouri woman says

A Missouri mom warned others not to leave aerosol cans in their vehicles after she said a can of dry shampoo exploded in her daughter's car, shooting through the sunroof and landing 50 feet away, according to multiple reports.

>> Read more trending news 

Christine Bader Debrecht took to Facebook last week after she said her daughter left an aerosol can of dry shampoo in the closed middle console of her car during hot weather in Missouri. She said the can exploded, shattering the vehicle's sunroof and flying into the air.

"It blew the console cover off of its hinges," Debrecht wrote.

"I just want to remind you (and your kids) to heed those warnings on products you may be using. Please don't leave aerosol cans (and especially dry shampoo, as this seems to be an issue with some brands) in your car! I am so grateful that no one was hurt."

Debrecht told KSDK and  ABC News that her family first believed something fell from the sky after her husband noticed the damage done to the 2018 Honda Civic hatchback.

"We were shocked and bewildered. We had no idea what had happened," she told ABC News. "We couldn't believe it had done so much damage. We still can't believe it.

She told KTVI she was grateful her 19-year-old daughter wasn't in the vehicle when the incident happened.

"Don't leave aerosol cans in your car," she told told KSDK. "It's not something we think about every day."

Read More

News

  •   The 10th Democratic presidential debate will take place Tuesday in South Carolina, days before the state’s primary election and a week before voters in 14 states go to the polls on Super Tuesday. If the debate in Las Vegas is any indication, viewers may be in for round 2 of an event that saw former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg targeted literally from the first question of the debate. Bloomberg was attacked by every candidate on the stage, all of whom are on the record as saying they believe the New York billionaire is trying to buy the Democratic presidential nomination. Here’s what you need to know about the next Democratic primary debate: When: The debate takes place Tuesday. Where: The Gaillard Center in Charleston, South Carolina, is hosting the debate. What time: The debate will begin at 8 p.m. ET and is set to end at 10 p.m. Who is in: Those who have qualified to participate are: Former Vice President Joe Biden Former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg Former South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg Minnesota Sen. Amy Klobuchar Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders Entrepreneur Tom Steyer Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren What are the qualifications: To qualify for the South Carolina debate, candidates must have been allocated at least one pledged delegate to the National Democratic Convention from either Iowa, New Hampshire or Nevada. Or, candidates can qualify by receiving 10% or more support in at least four polls or 12% or more support in two single-state polls in South Carolina.  Who is hosting: CBS News is co-hosting the debate with the Congressional Black Caucus Institute. Who is moderating the debate: 'CBS Evening News' anchor and managing editor Norah O'Donnell, 'CBS This Morning' co-host Gayle King, 'Face the Nation' moderator and senior foreign affairs correspondent Margaret Brennan, chief Washington correspondent Major Garrett and '60 Minutes' correspondent Bill Whitaker will be asking the questions. What channel: CBS will broadcast the debate. Livestream: The debate will be streamed live on CBS. Live updates: Come back here beginning at 6:30 p.m. ET Tuesday for live updates from the debate.
  • Sheriff’s deputies in southwest Washington helped a lost sea lion get back to its natural habitat Sunday. Cowlitz County deputies were called about the lost sea lion in Castle Rock, KIRO-TV reported. The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife responded and helped get the sea lion into a cage so it could be transported back to water. Here is the video. posted on YouTube by the Cowlitz County Sheriff’s Office:
  • A 19-year-old Arkansas man is accused of attempting to blow up a vehicle at the Pentagon on Monday, the U.S. Department of Justice said in a news release. According to court documents from the Eastern District of Virginia, Matthew Dmitri Richardson, of Fayetteville, was expected to make an appearance in federal court Tuesday afternoon, the release said. If convicted, officials said, Richardson faces a mandatory minimum of five years in prison and a maximum penalty of 20 years, WUSA reported. According to court documents, Pentagon police said Richardson tried to blow up an active-duty service member’s Land Rover at about 10:55 a.m. Monday, the television station reported. The officer said a Pentagon police officer saw Richardson in the north parking lot, striking a cigarette lighter to a piece of fabric that was inserted into the Land Rover’s gas tank, the news release said. According to the release, Richardson told the officer he was going to “blow this vehicle up” and “himself.' When the officer attempted to detain him, Richardson ran across the parking lot and onto a highway, where surveillance cameras subsequently revealed the man jumping over a fence into Arlington National Cemetery. Richardson was later found by authorities near Arlington House, according to the news release. According to court documents, officers searched Richardson and allegedly found a cigarette lighter, gloves, and court documents from his arrest around Saturday for two counts of felony assault on a law enforcement officer in Arlington County.
  • An 11-year-old Idaho girl who accompanied her grandfather to a legislative hearing on gun laws Monday did so armed with a loaded AR-15 assault rifle. Bailey Nielsen carried the weapon slung over her shoulder. According to The Associated Press, she remained silent as her grandfather, Charles Nielsen, addressed the legislative committee before him. “Bailey is carrying a loaded AR-15,” Nielsen said, according to the AP. “People live in fear, terrified of that which they do not understand. She’s been shooting since she was 5 years old. She got her first deer with this weapon at 9. She carries it responsibly. She knows how not to put her finger on the trigger. We live in fear in a society that is fed fear on a daily basis.” The AP reported that lawmakers had no reaction to the loaded weapon and asked Nielsen no questions when he was done speaking. The hearing the Nielsens attended dealt with a proposed law that would allow out-of-state visitors who have legal concealed handguns to carry them within city limits in Idaho. A law that was implemented last summer allows Idaho residents 18 and older to carry a concealed handgun within city limits without a permit or training. The proposed legislation would extend that right to all legal U.S. residents and U.S. military members. “When they come to Idaho, they should be able to carry concealed, because they carry responsibly,” Nielsen told the panel, according to the AP. “They’re law-abiding citizens. It’s the criminal we have to worry about.” Republican state Rep. Christy Zito, who proposed the bill, argued that the law would make clear the state gun laws and allow people to better defend themselves if necessary. She cited having to pull a weapon of her own when two men approached her vehicle with her daughter sitting inside. “I stand here before you today as a mother and grandmother who has had to use a firearm to defend their child,” Zito said, the AP reported. “Even though I didn't have to pull the trigger, just the fact that they could see it, and they knew that I had it, was the determining factor.” Bailey Nielsen’s appearance before the committee, which was captured in a photograph showing the AR-15 slung over her shoulder, caused outrage among gun safety advocates. The Brady Campaign to Prevent Gun Violence spoke out on social media. “This is the kind of extremism we are up against. The AR-15 was loaded,” the Facebook post read. Followers of the organization chimed in. One woman pointed out that an AR-15 is not a hunting weapon. “(I) grew up in a family of hunters in northern Minnesota,” the woman wrote. “No self-respecting hunter uses this. These weapons were created for the destruction of people, nature and property. In other words, war.” “If this is legal, God help Idaho,” a man wrote. “I’ll never go there.” Another commenter wrote that a federal age limit needs to be set for carrying a weapon. Not all who saw the image were against the girl being allowed to carry the rifle. “I’d rather have her around if something ever happened than any of you professional victims,” one man wrote. On Twitter, one man responded to a news story about the Nielsens by saying guns in public used to be the norm. “Years ago, there were far more guns and far less shootings,” the man tweeted. “Guns are not the problem. Progressive indoctrination is the problem.” Others on social media wondered how the girl was able to get a loaded assault rifle into the building. One woman wrote that she was not allowed to attend a city council meeting without turning over her pocket knife as she passed through a metal detector. Multiple people wrote about how they weren’t allowed to take cellphones into court. The AP reported that it is not unusual to see weapons in the Idaho Statehouse, where some lawmakers carry concealed weapons of their own. Handguns and the occasional long gun also make appearances when gun legislation is on the table. The bill being debated Monday was ultimately sent on to the House for review, the news agency said.
  • Two people were arrested in an Alabama motel room after police discovered drugs and cash, including more than 8 pounds of marijuana, authorities said. Shane Antoine Tillman and Jennifer Gomez, both from California, were arrested by police at a Holiday Inn Express in Decatur, AL.com reported. Tillman was charged with trafficking in cannabis and unlawful possession of a controlled substance, according to an arrest report. He was taken to the Morgan County Jail and was being held in lieu of $6,000 bail, according to court records. Gomez was charged with trafficking in cannabis and was being held in lieu of a $5,000 bond at the Morgan County Jail. Decatur Police officers responded to a call reporting persons trespassing in a room at the motel, AL.com reported. According to police, authorities found 8.5 pounds of marijuana, prescription medications and a large amount of money in the room, AL.com reported.
  • A South Carolina family is grieving after a 7-year-old girl died while having her tonsils removed last week. Paisley Elizabeth Grace Cogsdill died Friday at a Greenwood hospital, WHNS reported. Paisley’s parents told the television station the girl’s heart stopped one minute into the tonsillectomy. The girl’s parents, Austin Cogsdill and Jasmine Cogsdill, said Paisley, a second-grader at Clinton Elementary School, was healthy and had shown no signs of medical issues, WHNS reported. “You don’t understand why these things happen but we know it was God’s plan and that’s the only thing that can get us through, cause we know it was God,” Paisley’s grandmother, Mary Beth Truelock, told the television station. An obituary posted online by Gray Funeral Home in Clinton described Paisley as “a gifted and talented student and a straight-A second-grader.' “Her full of ‘Joy’ attitude could be seen in everything she did, from playing T-ball and softball to performing hip-hop dance routines and gymnastics programs with her friends,” the obituary said. Autopsy results are expected sometime Tuesday, WHNS reported. A GoFundMe account was established to help pay for funeral expenses. The $30,000 goal was exceeded by Tuesday afternoon.