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Yellow Anaconda doesn't stand a chance against this Florida police detective 2:26

Yellow Anaconda doesn't stand a chance against this Florida police detective

The dramatic final minutes that ended Lexington deputy's career 2:50

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Panthers Ron Rivera: 'Three plays cost us the game' 0:45

Panthers Ron Rivera: 'Three plays cost us the game'

Cam Newton had his moments on Sunday, says Coach Rivera 0:25

Cam Newton had his moments on Sunday, says Coach Rivera

Panthers Ron Rivera: I wanted points ... touchdowns vs. Bears 0:27

Panthers Ron Rivera: I wanted points ... touchdowns vs. Bears

Hot air balloons take to the air in Statesville 1:02

Hot air balloons take to the air in Statesville

Charlotte Hornets forward Michael Kidd-Gilchrist back at practice after two weeks 0:33

Charlotte Hornets forward Michael Kidd-Gilchrist back at practice after two weeks

Carolina Panthers tight end Greg Olsen walking without boot at Soldier Field 0:29

Carolina Panthers tight end Greg Olsen walking without boot at Soldier Field

Hornets Dwight Howard plays key role in home opener win 1:28

Hornets Dwight Howard plays key role in home opener win

North Carolina Conjoined twins separated in rare surgery 2:16

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  • Premature baby born at 10 ounces at NC hospital

    E'Layah Faith Pegues, born nearly 14 weeks premature at 10 ounces and 10 inches long, is the smallest surviving baby born at Carolinas Medical Center. Her due date was supposed to be Dec. 29. E'Layah, her parents, Megan Smith, 29 and Eric Pegues, 31, and Dr. Andrew Herman met with media on Tuesday, Dec. 29, 2015.

E'Layah Faith Pegues, born nearly 14 weeks premature at 10 ounces and 10 inches long, is the smallest surviving baby born at Carolinas Medical Center. Her due date was supposed to be Dec. 29. E'Layah, her parents, Megan Smith, 29 and Eric Pegues, 31, and Dr. Andrew Herman met with media on Tuesday, Dec. 29, 2015. John D. Simmons Charlotte Observer
E'Layah Faith Pegues, born nearly 14 weeks premature at 10 ounces and 10 inches long, is the smallest surviving baby born at Carolinas Medical Center. Her due date was supposed to be Dec. 29. E'Layah, her parents, Megan Smith, 29 and Eric Pegues, 31, and Dr. Andrew Herman met with media on Tuesday, Dec. 29, 2015. John D. Simmons Charlotte Observer

Meet Baby E’Layah, born at just 10 ounces, 10 inches long

December 29, 2015 4:16 PM

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Yellow Anaconda doesn't stand a chance against this Florida police detective 2:26

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The dramatic final minutes that ended Lexington deputy's career 2:50

The dramatic final minutes that ended Lexington deputy's career

Panthers Ron Rivera: 'Three plays cost us the game' 0:45

Panthers Ron Rivera: 'Three plays cost us the game'

Cam Newton had his moments on Sunday, says Coach Rivera 0:25

Cam Newton had his moments on Sunday, says Coach Rivera

Panthers Ron Rivera: I wanted points ... touchdowns vs. Bears 0:27

Panthers Ron Rivera: I wanted points ... touchdowns vs. Bears

Hot air balloons take to the air in Statesville 1:02

Hot air balloons take to the air in Statesville

Charlotte Hornets forward Michael Kidd-Gilchrist back at practice after two weeks 0:33

Charlotte Hornets forward Michael Kidd-Gilchrist back at practice after two weeks

Carolina Panthers tight end Greg Olsen walking without boot at Soldier Field 0:29

Carolina Panthers tight end Greg Olsen walking without boot at Soldier Field

Hornets Dwight Howard plays key role in home opener win 1:28

Hornets Dwight Howard plays key role in home opener win

North Carolina Conjoined twins separated in rare surgery 2:16

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  • Yellow Anaconda doesn't stand a chance against this Florida police detective

    The Leon County Sheriff's Office posted video on Thursday, Oct. 12, 2017 of Detective Emily Shaw responding to a call about a snake found on the east side of the county. Shaw, who has experience handling exotic snakes. was able to bag the 9-foot long Yellow Anaconda. They think the snake was someone's pet that either escaped or was released. "If you own an exotic pet- please be responsible. Make sure their cages are completely secure and if you decide you no longer want it, DO NOT release it into the wild. Instead, contact Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission," urged the sheriff's office.