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Former homicide detective believes human remains found in Brian Laundrie hunt may not be intact

NORTH PORT, Fla. - Former Washington, D.C, homicide detective Ted Williams joined "Your World" Wednesday to discuss Brian Laundrie's possessions and the human remains that were found in Florida's Myakkahatchee Creek Environmental Park.Williams said he did not believe the unidentified remains found were likely to be intact. He said, "We … know that they brought out today … cadaver dogs. That leads me to believe that the body itself may not have been completely intact, and they were using cadaver dogs to find perhaps [additional] … body part[s]."RELATED: Remains found during search for Brian Laundrie in FloridaAuthorities likely didn't find the body earlier because water concealed the area, and only recently receded.

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NORTH PORT, Fla. - Former Washington, D.C, homicide detective Ted Williams joined "Your World" Wednesday to discuss Brian Laundrie's possessions and the human remains that were found in Florida's Myakkahatchee Creek Environmental Park.Williams said he did not believe the unidentified remains found were likely to be intact. He said, "We … know that they brought out today … cadaver dogs. That leads me to believe that the body itself may not have been completely intact, and they were using cadaver dogs to find perhaps [additional] … body part[s]."RELATED: Remains found during search for Brian Laundrie in FloridaAuthorities likely didn't find the body earlier because water concealed the area, and only recently receded.
NEW YORK - Daily exposure to synthetic chemicals called phthalates, which are used in plastic food containers, cosmetics and hundreds of other consumer products, may lead to roughly 100,000 premature deaths each year in older Americans, according to a new study. The study, led by a team at New York University’s Grossman School of Medicine, also estimated that those deaths could cost the U.S. between $40 billion and $47 billion in lost economic productivity, a value more than quadruple that of previous estimates.Phthalates make plastics more flexible and are among the most common chemicals found to disrupt the body’s hormones, known as the endocrine system.

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