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Monday, 22 December 2014

"No more booze", Air New zealand tells staff After Series of Drunken Episodes

Four flight attendants at Air New Zealand resigned last week after
being in the middle of a booze scandal.

The flight attendants had had dinner with 2 pilots during an
overnight-stop and continued to drink after the pilots had left.

This eventually led to an "intimate" video being recorded.

The authorities have been getting complaints of alcohol induced
behaviour from their staff:

"In an unrelated incident, another employee resigned after failing a
breath test before working on a flight.

Last month, the airline launched an investigation into reports that an
intoxicated off-duty flight attendant 'straddled' All Blacks fullback
Israel Dagg.

Following an investigation the flight attendant was warned and allowed
to return to work, and the airline said suggestions that an off-duty
crew member performed 'any kind of dance' were incorrect.

After that incident management immediately stopped the consumption of
alcohol for cabin crew working on short-haul and mid-haul flights.

In July, crew assigned to fly stranded passengers from Hawaii to
Auckland were accused of drinking heavily and becoming unfit for duty
if the plane had been airworthy, the Herald on Sunday reported."

Hmm...

Psychiatric Patient Drives into Crowd shouting "God is greatest" In Arabic in a French City

Paris - A driver shouted "Allahu Akbar" (God is greatest) as he
ploughed into groups of people in the eastern French city of Dijon on
Sunday injuring 11 people, two seriously, a source close to the
investigation said.

"The man, born in 1974, is apparently imbalanced and had been in a
psychiatric hospital," the source told AFP, adding that "for now his
motives are still unclear".

The attack came the day after a French convert to Islam was shot dead
after attacking three police officers with a knife while also
reportedly crying "Allahu Akbar" in the central town of
Joue-les-Tours.

The driver in Dijon was arrested by police after targeting passersby
at five different places in the city on Sunday evening, a police
source said.

"Nine people were slightly injured and two others seriously but their
lives do not appear to be in danger," the source added.

Witnesses told police that the driver shouted "Allahu Akbar" and "that
he was acting for the children of Palestine," a source close to the
investigation said.

Interior Minister Bernard Cazeneuve told French television station TF1
on Sunday that the man who was shot dead the day before after
attacking a police station in Joue-Les-Tours was "very unstable".

The anti-terror branch of the Paris prosecutor's office has opened a
probe into that attack, with the line of inquiry focusing on an attack
motivated by radical Islam.

AFP

Sheneka Adams Throws Party For Video Vixens, Lingerie Models and Ex-strippers


Everyone throws a party these days. Everyone wants to seen and heard, no matter they do. 

Socialite Sheneka Adams, threw a lingerie party over the weekend in Atlanta and invited all her friends which included video vixens, lingerie models and former strippers.

Just thinking, or maybe you have an answer. Over sexualization of women or like some say, sex objects, is it the men's fault or the women or both?

Saturday, 20 December 2014

Chris Brown Angry At Fan For Posting A picture With His Girl, Karrueche


Looks like Chris Brown is getting jealous over Karrueche again. They have been fighting in the last couple of weeks on social media, thought they were done. Hmmm....I don't think they can ever be done! Maybe it's a case of, I don't want her, but you can't have her!

According to sources, The guy pictured above, posted this picture he took with Karrueche, on instagram, Chris got a hold of it, and below is what he had to say:

Two NYPD Cops Fatally Shot In Ambush While Sitting In Patrol Car


Two NYPD cops were shot dead when a suspect ambushed them as they sat in a patrol car in Brooklyn on Saturday afternoon, police sources and witnesses said.

The shooting took place outside of the Tompkins Houses, near Myrtle Ave. and Tompkins Ave. in Bedford-Stuyvesant, about 3 p.m., sources said.

“The perp came out of the houses, walked up behind the car and lit them up,” a high-ranking police official told the Daily News.

"They (the police) were in the vehicle. And they seem to have been approached,"  Councilman Robert Cornegy said. "This area has been heavily patrolled as of late."

At least four witnesses who saw the shooting provided an identical account to a Daily News reporter, but declined to provide their names.

Both officers were rushed to Woodhull Hospital where they died.

Witness Sarah Khan, 22, said the suspect, after shooting the two cops, ran about a block to the Myrtle-Willoughby Aves. G train subway station, with officers in pursuit.

A second witness, who asked to remain anonymous, said at least one officer shot the suspect inside the station.

Police officials could not immediately confirm that.

Paramedics brought the suspect out from the subway station on a stretcher and were performing CPR.

Sources said the gunman fatally shot himself on the subway platform.

British Mom Lures Young Women To Fight For ISIS


A former punk rocker is grooming young women online to lure them to fight jihad in Syria.

British mother and one-time punk guitarist Sally Jones claimed she fled Britain with her 10-year-old to marry a young Islamic State terrorist in Syria.

Now, she's encouraging young girls to join her, reports The Times of London.

The discovery follows a three-month investigation into ISIS by the newspaper.

The Times created "Aisha," an online fictional teenager, and caught Jones trying to convince the fictitious girl to join her in Syria. She said she made the trip so her "sins would be forgotten."

She also described how ISIS sent cash to girls in the West to get them to move to the caliphate.

Jones, a former guitarist in an all-girl punk band, now calls herself Sakinah Hussain. She also changed her son's name from Jojo to Hamza.

Question; what are they fighting for or against?


nydailynews

The Nigerian Nation Against Buhari - Prof. Wole Soyinka


This intervention has been provoked, not so much by the ambitions of General Buhari to return to power at the head of a democratic Nigeria, as by declarations of support from directions that leave one totally dumbfounded. It would appear that some, myself among them, had been overcomplacent about the magnitude of an ambition that seemed as preposterous as the late effort of General Ibrahim Babangida to aspire yet again to the honour of presiding over a society that truly seeks a democratic future.  What one had dismissed was a rash of illusions, brought about by other political improbabilities that surround us, however, is being given an air of plausibility by individuals and groupings to which one had earlier attributed a sense of relevance of historic actualities. Recently, I published an article in the media, invoking the possible recourse to psychiatric explanation for some of the incongruities in conduct within national leadership. Now, to tell the truth, I have begun to seriously address the issue of which section of society requires the services of a psychiatrist. The contest for a seizure of rationality is now so polarized that I am quite reconciled to the fact it could be those of us on this side, not the opposing school of thought that ought to declare ourselves candidates for a lunatic asylum. So be it. While that decision hangs in the balance however, the forum is open. Let both sides continue to address our cases to the electorate, but also prepare to submit ourselves for psychiatric examination.

The time being so close to electoral decision, we can understand the haste of some to resort to shortcuts. In the process however, we should not commit the error of opening the political space to any alternative whose curative touch to national afflictions have proven  more deadly than the disease. In order to reduce the clutter in our options towards the forthcoming elections, we urge a beginning from what we do know, what we have undergone, what millions can verify, what can be sustained by evidence accessible even to the school pupil, the street hawker or a just-come visitor from outer space. Leaving Buhari aside for now, I propose a commencing exercise that should guide us along the path of elimination as we examine the existing register of would-be president. That initial exercise can be summed up in the following speculation: “If it were possible for Olusegun Obasanjo, the actual incumbent, to stand again for election, would you vote for him?”

If the answer is “yes”, then of course all discussion is at an end. If the answer is ‘No’ however, then it follows that a choice of a successor made by Obasanjo should be assessed as hovering between extremely dangerous and an outright kiss of death. The degree of acceptability of such a candidate should also be inversely proportionate to the passion with which he or she is promoted by the would-be ‘godfather’. We do not lack for open evidence about Obasanjo’s passion in this respect. From Lagos to the USA, he has taken great pains to assure the nation and the world that the anointed NPN presidential flag bearer is guaranteed, in his judgment, to carry out his policies. Such an endorsement/anointment is more than sufficient, in my view, for public acceptance or rejection. Yar’Adua’s candidature amounts to a terminal kiss from a moribund regime. Nothing against the person of this – I am informed – personable governor, but let him understand that in addition to the direct source of his emergence, the PDP, on whose platform he stands, represents the most harrowing of this nation’s nightmares over and beyond even the horrors of the Abacha regime. If he wishes to be considered on his own merit, now is time for him, as well as others similarly enmeshed, to exercise the moral courage that goes with his repudiation of that party, a dissociation from its past, and a pledge to reverse its menacing future. We shall find him an alternative platform on which to stand, and then have him present his credentials along those of other candidates engaged in forging a credible opposition alliance. Until then, let us bury this particular proposition and move on to a far graver, looming danger, personified in the history of General Buhari.

The grounds on which General Buhari is being promoted as the alternative choice are not only shaky, but pitifully naive.  History matters. Records are not kept simply to assist the weakness of memory, but to operate as guides to the future. Of course, we know that human beings change. What the claims of personality change or transformation impose on us is a rigorous inspection of the evidence, not wishful speculation or behind-the-scenes assurances. Public offence, crimes against a polity, must be answered in the public space, not in caucuses of bargaining. In Buhari, we have been offered no evidence of the sheerest prospect of change. On the contrary, all evident suggests that this is one individual who remains convinced that this is one ex-ruler that the nation cannot call to order.

Buhari – need one remind anyone – was one of the generals who treated a Commission of Enquiry, the Oputa Panel, with unconcealed disdain. Like Babangida and Abdusalami, he refused to put in appearance even though complaints that were tabled against him involved a career of gross abuses of power and blatant assault on the fundamental human rights of the Nigerian citizenry.

Prominent against these charges was an act that amounted to nothing less than judicial murder, the execution of a citizen under a retroactive decree. Does Decree 20 ring a bell? If not, then, perhaps the names of three youths – Lawal  Ojuolape (30), Bernard Ogedengbe (29) and Bartholomew Owoh (26) do. To put it quite plainly, one of those three – Ogedengbe – was executed for a crime that did not carry a capital forfeit at the time it was committed. This was an unconscionable crime, carried out in defiance of the pleas and protests of nearly every sector of the Nigerian and international community – religious, civil rights, political, trade unions etc. Buhari and his sidekick and his partner-in-crime, Tunde Idiagbon persisted in this inhuman act for one reason and one reason only: to place Nigerians on notice that they were now under an iron, inflexible rule, under governance by fear.

The execution of that youthful innocent – for so he was, since the punishment did not exist at the time of commission – was nothing short of premeditated murder, for which the perpetrators should normally stand trial upon their loss of immunity. Are we truly expected to forget this violation of our entitlement to security as provided under existing laws? And even if our sensibilities have become blunted by succeeding seasons of cruelty and brutality, if power itself had so coarsened the sensibilities also of rulers and corrupted their judgment, what should one rightly expect after they have been rescued from the snare of power” At the very least, a revaluation, leading hopefully to remorse, and its expression to a wronged society. At the very least, such a revaluation should engender reticence, silence.  In the case of Buhari, it was the opposite. Since leaving office he has declared in the most categorical terms that he had no regrets over this murder and would do so again.

Human life is inviolate. The right to life is the uniquely fundamental right on which all other rights are based. The crime that General Buhari committed against the entire nation went further however, inconceivable as it might first appear. That crime is one of the most profound negations of civic being.  Not content with hammering down the freedom of expression in general terms, Buhari specifically forbade all public discussion of a return to civilian, democratic rule. Let us constantly applaud our media – those battle scarred professionals did not completely knuckle down. They resorted to cartoons and oblique, elliptical references to sustain the people’s campaign for a time-table to democratic rule. Overt agitation for a democratic time table however remained rigorously suppressed – military dictatorship, and a specifically incorporated in Buhari and Idiagbon was here to stay. To deprive a people of volition in their own political direction is to turn a nation into a colony of slaves. Buhari enslaved the nation. He gloated and gloried in a master-slave relation to the millions of its inhabitants. It is astonishing to find that the same former slaves, now free of their chains, should clamour to be ruled by one who not only turned their nation into a slave plantation, but forbade them any discussion of their condition.

So Tai Solarin is already forgotten? Tai who stood at street corners, fearlessly distributing leaflets that took up the gauntlet where the media had dropped it. Tai who was incarcerated by that regime and denied even the medication for his asthmatic condition? Tai did not ask to be sent for treatment overseas; all he asked was his traditional medicine that had proved so effective after years of struggle with asthma!

Nor must we omit the manner of Buhari coming to power and the pattern of his ‘corrective’ rule. Shagari’s NPN had already run out of steam and was near universally detested – except of course by the handful that still benefited from that regime of profligacy and rabid fascism. Responsibility for the national condition lay squarely at the door of the ruling party, obviously, but against whom was Buhari’s coup staged? Judging by the conduct of that regime, it was not against Shagari’s government but against the opposition. The head of government, on whom primary responsibility lay, was Shehu Shagari. Yet that individual was kept in cozy house detention in Ikoyi while his powerless deputy, Alex Ekwueme, was locked up in Kiri-kiri prisons. Such was the Buhari notion of equitable apportionment of guilt and/or responsibility.

And then the cascade of escapes of the wanted, and culpable politicians. Manhunts across the length and breadth of the nation, roadblocks everywhere and borders tight as steel zip locks. Lo and behold, the chairman of the party, Chief Akinloye, strolled out coolly across the border. Richard Akinjide, Legal Protector of the ruling party, slipped out with equal ease. The Rice Minister, Umaru Dikko, who declared that Nigerians were yet to eat from dustbins – escaped through the same airtight dragnet. The clumsy attempt to crate him home was punishment for his ingratitude, since he went berserk when, after waiting in vain, he concluded that the coup had not been staged, after all, for the immediate consolidation of the party of extreme right-wing vultures, but for the military hyenas.

The case of the overbearing Secretary-General of the party, Uba Ahmed, was even more noxious. Uba Ahmed was out of the country at the time. Despite the closure of the Nigerian airspace, he compelled the pilot of his plane to demand special landing permission, since his passenger load included the almighty Uba Ahmed. Of course, he had not known of the change in his status since he was airborne.  The delighted airport commandant, realizing that he had a much valued fish swimming willingly into a waiting net, approved the request. Uba Ahmed disembarked into the arms of a military guard and was promptly clamped in detention.  Incredibly, he vanished a few days after and reappeared in safety overseas. Those whose memories have become calcified should explore the media coverage of that saga. Buhari was asked to explain the vanished act of this much prized quarry and his response was one of the most arrogant levity. Coming from one who had shot his way into power on the slogan of ‘dis’pline’, it was nothing short of impudent.

Shall we revisit the tragicomic series of trials that landed several politicians several lifetimes in prison? Recall, if you please, the ‘judicial’ processes undergone by the septuagenarian Chief Adekunle Ajasin.  He was arraigned and tried before Buhari’s punitive tribunal but acquitted. Dissatisfied, Buhari ordered his re-trial. Again, the Tribunal could not find this man guilty of a single crime, so once again he was returned for trial, only to be acquitted of all charges of corruption or abuse of office. Was Chief Ajasin thereby released? No! He was ordered detained indefinitely, simply for the crime of winning an election and refusing to knuckle under Shagari’s reign of terror.

The conduct of the Buhari regime after his coup was not merely one of double, triple, multiple standards but a cynical travesty of justice. Audu Ogbeh, currently chairman of the Action Congress was one of the few figures of rectitude within the NPN. Just as he has done in recent times with the PDP, he played the role of an internal critic and reformer, warning, dissenting, and setting an example of probity within his ministry. For that crime he spent months in unjust incarceration. Guilty by association? Well, if that was the motivating yardstick of the administration of the Buhari justice, then it was most selectively applied.  The utmost severity of the Buhari-Idiagbon justice was especially reserved either for the opposition in general, or for those within the ruling party who had showed the sheerest sense of responsibility and patriotism.

Shall I remind this nation of Buhari’s deliberate humiliating treatment of the Emir of Kano and the Oni of Ife over their visit to the state of Israel? I hold no brief for traditional rulers and their relationship with governments, but insist on regarding them as entitled to all the rights, privileges and responsibilities of any Nigerian citizen. This royal duo went to Israel on their private steam and private business. Simply because the Buhari regime was pursuing some antagonistic foreign policy towards Israel, a policy of which these traditional rulers were not a part, they were subjected on their return to a treatment that could only be described as a head masterly chastisement of errant pupils. Since when, may one ask, did a free citizen of the Nigerian nation require the permission  of a head of state to visit a foreign nation that was willing to offer that tourist a visa.?

One is only too aware that some Nigerians love to point to Buhari’s agenda of discipline as the shining jewel in his scrap-iron crown. To inculcate discipline however, one must lead by example, obeying laws set down as guides to public probity. Example speaks louder than declarations, and rulers cannot exempt themselves from the disciplinary strictures imposed on the overall polity, especially on any issue that seeks to establish a policy for public well-being.  The story of the thirty something suitcases – it would appear that they were even closer to fifty – found unavoidable mention in my recent memoirs, YOU MUST SET FORTH AT DOWN, written long before Buhari became spoken of as a credible candidate.  For the exercise of a changeover of the national currency, the Nigerian borders – air, sea and land – had been shut tight. Nothing was supposed to move in or out, not even cattle egrets.

Yet a prominent camel was allowed through that needle’s eye. Not only did Buhari dispatch his aide-de-camp, Jokolo – later to become an emir -  to facilitate the entry of those cases, he ordered the redeployment – as I later discovered – of the Customs Officer who stood firmly against the entry of the contravening baggage. That officer, the incumbent Vice-president is now a rival candidate to Buhari, but has somehow, in the meantime, earned a reputation that totally contradicts his conduct at the time.  Wherever the truth lies, it does not redound to the credibility of the dictator of that time, General Buhari whose word was law, but whose allegiances were clearly negotiable.


source

Letter to General Buhari by Prof. Banji Akintoye

Gen. Buhari

First of all, I congratulate you warmly for winning the nomination of your party for the presidency of Nigeria.

Though you and I are different in ethnicity and religion, we have many important things in common. I am a few years older than you – which means that if you and I had been Yoruba boys born in the same Yoruba town or village, we would have belonged to about the same age-grade Association ( with us Yoruba, age-grade loyalty is traditionally a very important factor of life).  Moreover, you and I were young Nigerians in an era, the 1950s, when our up-and coming country of Nigeria was a source of great pride to its citizens, and an emerging titan eagerly awaited by most informed people all over the world.

The three regions of our federation (East, North and West) were
engaged in an ambitious rivalry for progress and for improvements in
the quality of life of our people. They were able to do that and
achieve considerable successes because our constitutional structure
gave them much leeway to manage their own affairs within the common
Nigerian family. We arrived at independence in 1960 believing that our
country was set on the path to becoming the blackman's world power of
modern times.

Unhappily, now that you and I are in our seventies, there is nothing
left of our country's ambitions and pride – indeed, there is hardly
anything left of our country itself. Relentlessly crooked up,
violated, robbed and depleted since 1960, our Nigeria seems now to be
stumbling towards its demise.

As you prepare for your election, I decided to write you this open
letter concerning our country, because I know you will understand the
pain and expectations behind my words. The purpose of most of
Nigeria's rulers since 1960 has been to weaken and even destroy
regional and local initiatives in order to gather all power, control
and influence together at the federal center. Their success in doing
that has enabled them to remove the management of development far away
from our people, and to institute at the federal centre a viciously
corrupt, wasteful and incompetent monstrosity. Reduced to the status
of beggar clients of the federal robber barons, the state governments,
as well as the local governments, collapsed and fell in line as
submissive incompetents and mini-robbers.

In the process, real and productive enterprise quickly declined among
our people, as the best and most ambitious rushed to join the ranks of
the sharers of fraudulently acquired wealth from the public coffers.
Our schools and universities, our public service, our police force,
our military, our judiciary, all our governmental agencies (electoral
commission, secret service, central bank, ports service, immigration
service, public examination bodies, etc) – all collapsed under the
weight of crooked control, massive corruption and generalized
disloyalty. Poverty descended mightily into our country and became the
lot of the overwhelming and increasing majority of our people. Our
government itself admits that, today, about 70% of our citizens live
in "absolute poverty" and that that percentage keeps increasing. With
the growing poverty have escalated horrific crimes, a culture of
dishonesty, a rush of our youths to Salafist fundamentalist terrorism,
and mass flights of the educated to other lands – all of which are
compounding the poverty.

From your well-known record as a leader of our country, I know that
you are not only aware of these things, but that, in common with many
members of our generation, you are seriously pained by them. I confess
that I was very angry with you during your brief stint as military
ruler, 1983-5. First, you seemed to me to be power-drunk at the
time—because you made no distinction between the corrupt who had been
stealing and sharing public money under Shagari and those who were
known to have been resisting the robbery. I belonged to the frontline
of senators who were well known to have, on the floor of the Senate,
resisted the mass corruption, and yet your military government
detained me (and many like me), and I languished for four months in
prison without any accusation–even without being asked any question by
any official.

And then, you and Idiagbon expended most of your obviously shining
capabilities in pursuing nebulous and amateurish programmes like WAI
(War Against Indiscipline), when what our country really needed was
(after you had fiercely shot down corruption as you did)  to massively
divert our enormous oil revenues into investments in the lives of our
people–through programmes for expansion and diversification of
education, modern job skills development, entrepreneurial development,
small business development, promotion of modern farming, policies for
improving the quality and reputation of our labour force and thereby
attracting investments and businesses into our country, policies for
promotion of exports, etc. Put a people to work and persistently
multiply the economic opportunities available to them, and the
attraction to prosperity through competitive enterprise will gradually
suppress indiscipline in their land. Fanciful programmes like WAI can
have no lasting benefit or future – as I hope you must know by now.
That is why the man who ousted you, Babangida, was able quite easily
to wipe out all the patriotic gains of your regime.

Furthermore, I though t it was a pity that you did not appear to
recognize that the over-centralization that was being given to our
federation was the foundation of our ills as a country. You were wrong
in thinking that punishing the corrupt leaders would destroy
corruption abidingly. What is needed is to change the system into
which corruption has been built. In our country's case, we needed (and
we need) to reduce the magnitude of our federal government and empower
our state and local governments, which are nearer the people, to bear
most of the burden of development. Then we need to give recognition
and respect to our various nationalities in structuring the federation
– which should mean that our larger nations would each constitute a
state, and contiguous groups of our smaller nationalities would be
assisted to form states, just as the Indians sensibly and profitably
did in the 1960s.

By refusing to go that route, Nigeria has abysmally depressed its
nationalities. For instance, my Yoruba nation came into Nigeria in
1914 as easily the fastest modernizing nationality in Black Africa; a

I know you have what it takes to change and save Nigeria. I wish you
luck in your election – and I wish Nigeria luck.

http://saharareporters.com/2014/12/18/letter-gen-buhari-prof-banji-akintoye#comment-1748912385

Friday, 19 December 2014

Grannies Strip Down to Nothing for Wrinklies 2015 Charity Calendar

15 "brave" senior citizens decided to take their clothes off for
charity sake! Oh the things that "charity" has made people do.

The group of grand mothers between the ages of 71 and 85years agreed
to pose nude to support the Macmillan Cancer Support, Glan Clwyd
Cancer Center and Jo's cervical cancer trust.

(I still don't understand how posing nude supports charity)

One of the Grannies Jenny Stephens, 72, of Denbigh, North Wales, said:
at our age, everything goes south but I don't care. Life is to short
to worry.

'Between us all we have racked up 1,053 years but I think we all look
fabulous for our age.'

Massacre In Australia: 8 Children Killed In Cairns Home

Yahoo Australia:
A 20-year-old man found his eight siblings stabbed to death in a
horrific scene in a house in Cairns.

Police confirmed eight children aged between 18 months and 15 years
were stabbed to death earlier today.

Emergency services were called to the Murray Street residence in
Manoora at around 11:20am on Friday following reports of a woman with
serious injuries.

It is believed the 34-year-old woman received multiple stab wounds to
the top of her body.

She is assisting police with their investigations.

Her condition is unknown.

The 34-year-old woman's cousin, Lisa Thaiday, told AAP at the scene
the children were all siblings.

The woman was their mother, she said.

Cairns Detective Inspector Bruno Asnicar told reporters that the crime
scene is likely to remain in place for days.

"As it stands at the moment, there's no need for the public to be
concerned about this other than the fact it's a tragic, tragic event,"
he told reporters.

Police are urging anyone with further information to call Crime
Stoppers: 1800 333 000.

Could the mother have killed those children and tried to kill herself?
This is terrible.

Thursday, 18 December 2014

Woman Drives Into Pedestrians Outside a Church

According to NYdaily News:

An intoxicated driver blew through a red light and smashed into a
crowd of people leaving a Christmas pageant at a Southern California
church, killing at least three and leaving almost a dozen people
injured in a crash Wednesday evening, police said.

"The crosswalk was full and the light was red. Someone ran a red light
and ... bodies started flying. It was pretty horrible," witness Marc
Zonno told the TV station. "They flew at least two or three cars down
the street, it was pretty bad. But I'm hoping everybody's going to be
OK."

The group had just left a children's Christmas pageant at St. James
Catholic Church, which kept its doors open for prayer after the
horrific wreck. At least two of those injured were children, police
confirmed, but witnesses saw even more young people hurt.

The driver, 56-year-old Margo Bronstein, was arrested for vehicular
manslaughter and suspected DUI at a local hospital as police
investigated whether she was under the influence of alcohol or drugs.

Mary Wilson, 81, Saeko Imatsumura, 87, and Martha Gaza, 36, all of
Torrance, were killed in the crash, KNBC-TV reported.

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