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Spring has sprung and that means baby animals are starting their lives. 
Officials believe that a man mowed down several pedestrians on Westminster Bridge before stabbing a police officer at the Parliament building Wednesday, BBC News reported.

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  • A principal at a Christian school in Tulsa, Oklahoma, is facing child porn charges. Jeff Goss is the principal at the Christian Education Alliance in west Tulsa. Goss was arrested Tuesday morning by federal officials after they reportedly caught Goss using an online application to view child pornography. >> Watch the news report here Authorities said the application lets people enter chat rooms and share videos, pictures and more. Agents from Phoenix said Goss showed his face in the chat room, and they were able to track his IP address. Goss reportedly confessed to using the app at least five times. >> Read more trending news Agents said he preferred children ages 10 to 12 and did not care if they were girls or boys. Goss allegedly told officers that he primarily teaches children ages 12 and 13. School officials said they did not find out about the allegations against Goss until FOX23.com called them. They said he did not show up to work Wednesday. The station confirmed that he is in the Tulsa County Jail. The school's website says that it has served home-school families for more than 20 years.
  • Fire crews are still working to control a massive wildfire that destroyed homes and rattled lives in rural Nassau County.The Bryceville wildfire is 96 percent contained as of Wednesday after burning 700 acres. #bryceville aftermath. pic.twitter.com/oBPXYvJQmA-- Cole Heath (@ColeANjax) March 29, 2017 TRENDING: Nearly 50 dachshunds rescued, looking for forever homes 'As we're leaving the house, the house was catching on fire. We were seconds away,' victim Dalton Megois said while standing over the charred ground where his family's home once stood. A home once stood here. #brycevillefire pic.twitter.com/PwIuqKnZFU-- Cole Heath (@ColeANjax) March 29, 2017 Megois and his family lost everything after investigators say someone illegally burning books accidentally started the massive wildfire. Family loses everything in #brycevillefire. Homeowner says he's listened to 'this ain't nothing' by @cmorganmusic 100s of times since pic.twitter.com/GwCg5BdT8v-- Cole Heath (@ColeANjax) March 29, 2017 'We have no ill will towards (the man responsible). It could have been any of us,' Megois said. A look at the #brycevillefire at its peak. @ActionNewsJax pic.twitter.com/uz9PuhQdg2-- Cole Heath (@ColeANjax) March 29, 2017 '(The investigation is) ongoing, we still continue to investigate to see if criminal action will be taken,' Florida Forest Service spokesperson Annaleasa Winter said. More from Bryceville. pic.twitter.com/jifIk2ChhH-- Cole Heath (@ColeANjax) March 30, 2017 The Florida Forest Service tells Action News Jax the man responsible for starting the fire is also responsible for paying back the Forest Service for services rendered by the agency. That can be anywhere between $5,000 and $10,000 Donations for the #bryceville fire victims pouring in. pic.twitter.com/5FzqxDBH1f-- Cole Heath (@ColeANjax) March 30, 2017 'The suppression bill we issue won't be tallied up until the fire is out,' Winter said.That man responsible for starting the fire, who investigators have not named yet, could also face misdemeanor charges once the investigation wraps up in a few months. LOCAL NEWS: Man uses baseball bat to free 2-month-old left in hot car at Jacksonville Lowe's Meanwhile, the Florida Forest Service tweeted out information about how people can get a wildfire assessment for their property. Interested parties should call (904) 266-8362. Concerned about wildfires? The Florida Forest Service does home wildfire hazard assessments & can talk to your community group (904)266-8362 pic.twitter.com/c1D7Idk7We-- FFS_Jacksonville (@FFS_Jax) March 28, 2017
  • Technically, Clay County is considered a sanctuary for illegal immigrants. In reality, that's not the case, and the newly elected sheriff wants it made clear that his county won't be among those who risk losing millions of dollars in federal funds because of the Trump Administration's crackdown efforts on sanctuary cities. That's the word from Darryl Daniels as he works to increase cooperation with Immigration and Customs Enforcement in getting any illegal immigrants who end up in the county jail out of the country. Within weeks of his taking office in January, the Clay County Sheriff's Office applied for the 287(g) program run by ICE, one which trains officers and deputies across the country to enforce immigration laws. 'I have an obligation to this constituency to ensure that, if folks were coming to my county illegally and committing crimes, that I did all that I could to get those people out of my county,' Daniels added. One of the Sheriff's campaign promises was to get CCSO into that program, saying it ensures there's no legal liability when deputies turn illegal immigrants over to ICE once they're eligible to leave the county jail. 'If [getting criminals] out of the county means they have to get deported back to another country, then so be it,' Daniels noted. 'I have no issues there.' CCSO plans to send deputies to South Carolina for four weeks of specialized training once ICE makes space available. Daniels says that could be arranged as soon as next month. ICE also provides a one-week refresher training course on 287(g) every two years at its Charleston academy. Sheriff Daniels says he was surprised when he found out that the Center for Immigration Studies listed Clay as a sanctuary county, something he says was based on a 2014 policy that CCSO no longer runs by. 'To date, this year, the Clay County Sheriff's Office has processed 3 different people who met the criteria for deportation through ICE,' Daniels stated. 'Through collaboration with ICE, [we] have turned those people over to ICE custody.' He's since worked through ICE to get Clay off that list. No other First Coast counties are on that list. The Jacksonville Sheriff's Office is currently the only local law enforcement agency under a 287(g) agreement with ICE. The city of Seattle has filed a lawsuit over the new crackdown threats from Attorney General Jeff Sessions, saying the federal government has no constitutional right to impose such a ruling on any cities who won't cooperate with ICE by turning over illegal immigrants. The city of San Francisco filed a similar lawsuit 2 months ago and the leaders of other large American cities have also spoken out. Bills have also been filed in the Florida House and Senate this year which would put in place stiff penalties for any sanctuary cities. The Senate version was filed by Jacksonville area Republican Aaron Bean.
  • A man being interviewed by a BBC documentary film crew was mauled to death by his own dog earlier this month.  The Guardian reported that Mario Perivoitos, 41, was working with the film crew in his north London home March 20 when his Staffordshire bull terrier attacked him. The crew called an ambulance, which took Perivoitos to a hospital.  Perivoitos, who had severe neck wounds, died a couple of hours later.  Neighbors, who said Perivoitos had lived in the building for about 20 years, told the Guardian that they heard the attack. “I heard shouting. ‘Get him off! Get him off me!’” Geoff Morgan said. “He was shouting really loudly. He was bleeding from his neck. There was a lot of blood.” An autopsy showed that Perivoitos died of hypovolemic shock, a condition that occurs when a person loses more than a fifth of their blood volume. The lack of blood or fluid causes inadequate blood circulation and, subsequently, organ failure.  The medical examiner also cited damage to his airway in the autopsy, the Guardian reported.  >> Read more trending stories Perivoitos’ dog was seized by police and is being kept in a secure kennel, the paper reported. Staffordshire bull terriers are not one of the breeds banned under the UK’s Dangerous Dogs Act of 1991.  According to the BBC, the Dangerous Dogs Act puts restrictions on ownership of four breeds -- the pit bull terrier, the Japanese tosa, the fila brasileiro and the dogo argentino -- which were traditionally bred for fighting. The law requires owners of those breeds to obtain an exemption from the courts. They must register and insure their dogs and keep them muzzled and leashed when in public. The dogs must also be spayed or neutered and must be tattooed and microchipped for identification purposes if they get loose.  A BBC report last year indicated that, of the 30 dog-related deaths in the UK since the ban, 21 involved dog breeds that did not fall under the ban’s restrictions. National Health Service data also showed a 76 percent increase in hospital admissions for dog bites over the span of a decade.  It was not clear for what documentary the BBC film crew was interviewing Perivoitos, the Guardian said. The network released a brief statement following the attack.  “A crew making a BBC documentary were present -- but not filming -- at the time of the incident and called an ambulance,” the statement read. “Given the ongoing inquiries, it would not be appropriate to comment further.”
  • Ford has issued a recall covering 441,000 2013 through 2015 model year vehicles over problems related to engine fires and faulty door latches. The company is alerting 230,000 owners of four 2013 through 2015 models, including Fusion mid-size cars, Escape SUVs, Fiesta ST subcompacts and Transit Connect vans with 1.6-Liter turbocharged engines. >> Read more trending news The engines can overheat, causing a crack in the cylinder head, according to Ford. Oil could leak through the crack possibly catching fire, if it comes in contact with a hot surface. Ford has reported 29 fires related to the problem, but no injuries, The Associated Press reported.    The auto giant is also recalling another 211,000 2013 and 2014 model year vehicles as part of a previous recall over faulty door latches that cause doors to open while the car is being driven. The vehicles include the 2013 and 2014 Fusion and Lincoln MKZ, and the 2014 Fiesta. >> Got a question about the news? See our explainers here Ford will contact owners about the recalls and provide information on how to fix the problems. The Associated Press contributed to this story.

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