7:46 p.m. ET: On today’s Nightline Qwiki, anchor Cynthia McFadden gives us a preview of the show with 911 hoaxes, the dangers of spray tanning and the human diseases that animals get too.
In its place, the company will introduce “Share Everything” plans, which include unlimited calling and texting and will allow people to use data they’ve paid for on all their devices, including tablets.
3:38 p.m. ET: DEVELOPING: The 18-year-old man who launched the sex abuse investigation into Jerry Sandusky wept on the stand today and brought some jurors to tears as he recalled the first time the former Penn State coach allegedly performed oral sex on him, when he was about 12 years old.
The ABC News team will be updating the story HERE through out today’s trial proceedings.
1:56 p.m. ET: Look there, just around the bend, a Picasso.
A hiker found an original Picasso lithograph while walking a wooded trail in California. It had been missing after teens broke into a mansion nearby. Watch the full story HERE:
12:45 p.m ET: Just as summer heats up and with it skin-baring fashions–those looking to fake their sun-kissed glow with a spray tan may need to think twice.
The active chemical used in spray tans, dihydroxyacetone (DHA), has the potential to cause genetic alterations and DNA damage, according to a panel of medical experts who reviewed 10 of the most-current publicly available scientific studies on DHA for ABC News, including a federal report ABC News obtained through the Freedom of Information Act.
10:11 a.m. ET: New details are emerging out of the New Jersey yacht explosion hoax that was called in yesterday.
The U.S. Coast Guard has released audio recordings of the distress call made by a man claiming to be the captain of a yacht that had exploded off the coast of Sandy Hook, N.J. The call prompted the costly deployment of over 200 responders and a fleet of helicopters and boats into the Atlantic Ocean, before it proved to be a hoax.
The total cost to the Coast Guard was initially determined to be $88,000 and rising.