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    Small plane with 2 on board strikes power tower in Maryland

    01:32
  • Manhunt underway for Connecticut man accused of brutally murdering 11-month-old daughter

    01:32
  • Baby, 3-year-old found stabbed to death in NYC apartment

    01:01
  • Watch: Off-duty New York fireman saves woman from burning car

    01:55
  • Atlanta shooting leaves at least 1 dead, 5 injured

    01:28
  • McDonald's employees deliver baby in store bathroom

    01:38
  • Family of Missouri death row inmate asks for clemency

    01:41
  • Coast Guard rescues cruise ship passenger from Gulf of Mexico

    01:28
  • Mexico seeking American extradition on charges in tourist death

    02:25
  • USA holds off England as Americans tune into World Cup

    03:04
  • Officials obtain arrest warrant in death of 25-year-old Shanquella Robinson

    03:27
  • The legendary Rockettes share their spectacular stories of sisterhood

    01:52
  • Fentanyl delivered illegally via Uber Connect

    02:39
  • Black Friday shoppers back in stores as Covid restrictions wind down

    01:55
  • Walmart shooter purchased handgun just hours before shooting, investigators reveal

    02:00
  • Around 166 million Black Friday shoppers expected amid inflation

    03:38
  • New York approves first licenses to sell legal marijuana

    03:11
  • Couple 'shocked' after mom gives birth on Maryland interstate

    01:51
  • Police bodycam video shows Illinois officers rescuing boy, woman from frozen pond

    00:51
  • How your Thanksgiving leftovers can help families in need

    03:21

Vulnerable workers losing earnings to wage theft as companies profit

03:52

A group of construction workers hired after the devastating floods in Iowa last year went unpaid, without food and in deplorable living conditions until executives came under fire. Wage theft victims are usually low wage workers, sometimes undocumented, who are often too intimidated to complain. Experts say some companies hide behind labor brokers, claiming they never promised the workers anything. The company says their labor broker was the problem in Iowa, and announced it’s expanding existing oversight programs after it was contacted by NBC News.