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National & World Leftover beer grains fed to cows Leftover beer grains fed to cows(Video)
New federal regulations to make sure feed is safe for animals may have an unintended consequence. Beer brewers are objecting to a proposed federal rule that would make it harder for breweries to sell leftover grains as animal feed instead of throwing them away. Don Ford shows us that involves cows ... and beer.

Ink For Autism: 'I'm so excited to help participate'

Ink For Autism: 'I'm so excited to help participate' »Play Video
Suzen Tattoozen of Whiteaker Tattoo Collective tattoos Lisa Bissonette during Ink For Autism, a fundraiser for the local non-profit A-Team Justice League.

 

The second Ink For Autism fundraiser runs through this weekend, turning part of the money spent on a tattoo session into cash for a non-profit group that provides communication tools for the families of alter-abled children.

Salem teen busted for organizing party with Twitter hashtag

Salem teen busted for organizing party with Twitter hashtag

Deputies busted a large party planned in rural Marion County on Friday night after following #ProjectNat, which was trending on Twitter

Color Me Rad 5K returns for a second run in Eugene

Color Me Rad 5K returns for a second run in Eugene »Play Video
Runners are showered in colored cornstarch at the second annual Color Me Rad 5k at the Valley River Center. Proceeds will go toward Relief Nursery, a non-profit child abuse and neglect prevention agency. Elora Overbey, Oregon News Lab.

For the second time in its history, Color Me Rad fun run returned to Valley River Center to provide community members quality – and colorful -- entertainment. 

Internet security flaw: Take action against 'Heartbleed Bug'

Internet security flaw: Take action against 'Heartbleed Bug' »Play Video

If you're not already in the habit of frequently changing your online passwords, Tthe Heartbleed Bug should provide extra incentive to do it.
      
"You never know what kind of flaw out there could cause, sort of open the door for hackers to get in to your  private information," said Lindsay Turrentine, editor in chief at CNET.com. 

That's just what security experts discovered the Heartbleed Bug was doing. 

It's not a computer virus, per se, but instead a major flaw in a widely-used encryption software that usually protects your personal information. 

"Because of the magnitude of the mistake, people who are engaging in malicious activities, people whose job it is to try to steal your data, it's made it very easy to do that, without being detected," Turrentine said.