Beautiful Weekend, Female ESPN Reporter Suspended, Cyber Warning - Cleveland 19 News Cleveland, OH

Beautiful Weekend, Female ESPN Reporter Suspended, Cyber Warning

Beautiful weekend! (Source: WOIO) Beautiful weekend! (Source: WOIO)
FRIDAY: Mostly cloudy maybe a passing rain shower super early.  Afternoon looks good and sunny. HIGH: 67
FRIDAY NIGHT: mostly cloudy. LOW:45
SATURDAY: Partly cloudy and nice. HIGH: 68
SATURDAY NIGHT: some clouds and breezy LOW: 47
SUNDAY: Mostly cloudy with showers moving in late in the day and the evening. HIGH: 64

CHARLOTTE, NC (WBTV) -An ESPN reporter is apologizing and has been suspended from her job after video was leaked online of an apparent meltdown earlier this month when her vehicle was towed while she was at dinner.
The video was posted on LiveLeak.com Thursday morning and has already been viewed thousands of times.
Britt McHenry, a reporter with ESPN, berates female clerk at a tow lot, taking jabs at the woman's job, education, teeth and weight.
**WARNING: THERE IS FOUL LANGUAGE IN THE VIDEO**
VIDEO FOR MOBILE USERS: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Mv-O9ZhKX1M
McHenry had tweeted early Monday morning that her vehicle had been towed "after eating dinner at an establishment in Arlington. How corrupt is Advanced Towing," according toARLNow.com. The tweet was later deleted.
But her Twitter account still has a reply back to the site saying she was parked in a parking lot where she ate dinner.
In the video, McHenry makes fun of the female attendant and even threatens to sue the company.
"I'm in the news, sweetheart, I will [expletive] sue this place," McHenry says at one point in the video. “That's why I have a degree and you don't. I wouldn't work in a scumbag place like this [...] it makes my skin crawl even being here."
ESPN told WBTV that McHenry "has been suspended for one week effectively immediately.”

(WOIO) -Although you may think you're savvy to e-mail scams, a new survey says nearly 50 percent of us have fallen for them. Now these thieves are using new tactics that get around security programs. Here are some ploys you might not expect.
Cyber criminals can hit when you least expect it by phone or through a pop-up window on your computer screen that says something like, "your computer is damaged - click here so we can fix it." 
Cyber experts constantly get calls from people asking if it is legitimate. They say most times, these are just criminals hoping to gain access to your computer and personal information. 
"Not only is it a scam, it is so large the FTC has gotten involved. They are literally starting to prosecute these scam artists who call you, e-mail you, and they sound so legitimate," says cyber security expert Theresa Payton. 

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Julia Tullos
Assignment Manager
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