(WFLX)--A consumer alert . Two of the top sunscreens are among the "least" expensive. "Consumer Reports" rates the best sunscreens, and names Target's "Up and Up Sport s-p-f 50" and Walmart's "EquateMore >>
Two of the top sunscreens are among the "least" expensive.More >>
SEBASTIAN, FL (WFLX)--Kaitlyn Hunt has refused a plea deal from the state attorney. She was charged earlier this year with lewd and lascivious battery on a minor, after she admitted to having a same-sexMore >>
Kaitlyn Hunt has refused a plea deal from the state attorney.More >>
PALM BEACH COUNTY, FL (WFLX)--A man at the center of an adverse possession case has accused the Palm Beach County Sheriff's Office of overreaching after deputies ordered him away from the home and arrestedMore >>
A man at the center of an adverse possession case has accused the Palm Beach County Sheriff's Office of overreaching after deputies ordered him away from the home and arrested him.More >>
MARTIN COUNTY, FL (WFLX)--Traffic began slowly moving again just before 7 a.m. on northbound I-95 in Martin County after a crash between a tractor trailer and pickup truck. The pickup was pinned underneathMore >>
Traffic began slowly moving again just before 7 a.m. on northbound I-95 in Martin County after a crash between a tractor trailer and pickup truck.More >>
Friday, May 24 2013 2:31 AM EDT2013-05-24 06:31:07 GMT
Jodi Arias (Source: CBS 5 News)
It is now in the hands of the 12 jurors to decide if Jodi Arias will live her life behind bars or if she'll be executed. The defense and prosecution gave their closing statement Tuesday afternoon andMore >>
The judge has declared a mistrial in the penalty phase of the Jodi Arias trial. The jury announced late Thursday afternoon that they could not reach a unanimous decision on life or death for Arias.More >>
WEST PALM BEACH, FL (WFLX) A sheriff's deputy responds to a bar brawl.
One of the young men involved turns his anger towards him.
"A police officer always has to be ready to make a split decision," said Palm Beach County Sheriff firearms instructor Ray Ruby.
This time, the officer acts, shooting the knife-wielding suspect.
"We don't train people how to use deadly force to kill. We train deputies on how not to be injured and to prevent other civilians from dying," said Ruby.
Unlike Thursday morning, what was unfolding inside a sheriff's training center wasn't a real bar shooting.
PBSO Instructor Ray Ruby showed us a glimpse of the 40 hours of training all deputies receive every year.
A huge video screen and air guns recreate a hostile scene. Instructors run hundreds of scenarios, preparing an officer to make what could be the biggest decision of their lives.
"Why did you do what you did? Why did you not do something that either we think you should have done, or maybe someone else did do? Then they have to articulate why they made the decision that they made," said Ruby.
A decision our reporter was faced with when deputies put him through the simulation. In a matter of seconds he had to make a life threatening decision.
A delay in reacting left his partner with a gun to her head.
"The officer knows anything can go from zero to sixty quickly. He just doesn't know where, when, or what day," said Ruby.
Skills learned in instruction room are practiced over and over for one reason: there are no second chances once they're on the streets.