|Sinkhole Leaves Kansas Residents on Edge|
A sinkhole that appeared in a small Kansas community has left residents wondering how it got there.
The sinkhole, which is located in a remote area of Sharon Springs, stretches to 200 feet across and 90 feet deep.
Officials are still insure what caused the sinkhole, which is described as looking like a small canyon and appears to be getting bigger.
The landowner and local authorities are telling people not to go see it due to the potential danger.
|Powerball Jackpot Grows to $400 Million|
There were no jackpot winners for Saturday's Powerball drawing, so the next drawing will have an estimated jackpot of $400 million, which is still well below the record $590.5 million jackpot won in May by an 84-year-old widow from Florida.
Powerball is played in 43 states, Washington, D.C., and the U.S. Virgin Islands.
|Jennifer Aniston Reveals Her Stripping Secret|
Jennifer Aniston, 44, definitely shows off some sexy moves as she takes on the role of a stripper turned housewife in her new movie, "We're the Millers."
But who taught the "Friends" star those sultry dance steps?
"I had an amazing choreographer, who basically taught me what to do, and I just did what she told me," Aniston told ABC News at the movie's premiere Thursday night.
|Michael Ansara Dies at 91|
Michael Ansara, who played the original Klingon on "Star Trek" has died. He was 91. He died on July 31, 2013 following a long illness, a longtime friend and spokesman for Ansara told The Associated Press.
Ansara had a long career on TV and in Hollywood. On TV he had roles in "Broken Arrow," "Law of the Plainsman," "I Dream of Jeannie," "Hawaii 5-0" and "Murder, She Wrote," among others. Some of his movie credits included "Julius Caesar," "Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea," "The Greatest Story Ever Told" and "The Comancheros."
|BART Strike Continues|
There's still no agreement between BART and its major labor union as the San Francisco areas mass transit system inches closer to yet another Monday morning strike.
Both sides say there has been more back and forth between them after talks broke off about 11:30 p.m. Saturday night. BART lead negotiator Thomas Hock said talks would pick up again Sunday morning, but the two sides remain far apart on important issues like wages, pensions and health care costs.
"I would hope that we're not wasting our time. I mean that's our intent to try to get it done. I mean the board, the management, nobody wants a strike. I'm sure the unions don't either," Hock said.
Union leader Antonette Bryant accused management of dragging its feet during negotiations.
"The problem is things have not been coming across that we need, so we are getting some information that we need. We're looking at proposals, we're exchanging proposals," Bryant said.