California's wildfires continued to spread under the influence of strong winds on Tuesday, so much so that animals were left behind to fend for themselves.
At one point, a horse was even seen galloping across a highway in an attempt to save itself from the flames and smoke that continued to spread as a result of gusty Santa Ana winds.
KABC via AP
Horse on California highway flees wildfires
Donors bring gifts to Marty’s Toy Drive
Vision to transform farmland into rural village
Paralyzed student takes first steps in public since injury
U.S. District Court nominee struggles with basic questions of law in confirmation hearing
Sheriff's office searching for suspect in fatal shooting at Spot on 26th
Waterline brings full-service resort amenities to Anna Maria Island
Trump lauds law enforcement during FBI academy graduation, slams visa lottery system
A new park in Ballard Park is at long last under construction
McKay Academy students get a taste of the Flight to the North Pole
Surveillance video of Costco gunman released by police
Woman escorted out of Starbucks after asking patrons to stop speaking 'oriental'
Generous donors brought hundreds of toys to Marty’s Toy Drive Saturday morning. The gifts will go to the children participating in the Salvation Army’s Angel Tree program who haven’t yet had their wish lists fulfilled.
U.S. District Court nominee Matthew Petersen was interviewed by Sen. John Kennedy (R-La.) during his confirmation hearing on Dec. 13, 2017. In the exchange, Petersen acknowledged he had never tried a case in court and struggled to answer some basic questions of law.
A woman in a Starbucks in Walnut Creek, California, was escorted from the premises by police after launching a tirade against two people speaking Korean, in which she said they should stop speaking “oriental.”
FCC Commissioner Mignon Clyburn spoke at a rally to protect net neutrality on Dec. 12, saying the forthcoming vote needed to represent the will of the American people. The event was held in response to the FCC’s controversial plan to repeal Obama-era protections that prevent internet providers from slowing down or blocking websites and apps. Clyburn later voted "no" during the vote. The rules were repealed along party lines 3-2.