(CNN) - The number of dead and missing after a deadly weekend landslide in rural Washington grew Monday as fears of a new collapse drove searchers off part of the pile left behind.
Rescuers aided by dogs, sonar equipment and aircraft were still trying to find trapped survivors in Oso, a remote town north of Seattle, Snohomish County sheriff's spokeswoman Shari Ireton said. About 100 people were attacking the slide from both sides. But authorities grew concerned that another slide could occur Monday afternoon, she said.
Geologists were advising the rescue effort on the risks, Ireton said, but in the meantime, "Ground crews have been pulled back."
With six bodies found Monday, the toll from Saturday's disaster north of Seattle grew to 14 dead, Snohomish County reported through its official Twitter account. Seven people are reported injured.
Snohomish County Emergency Management Director John Pennington said the number of people unaccounted for ballooned from 18 to 108, but that doesn't mean all of them are trapped somewhere in the wall of earth.Ireton said some names on that list "could be overlaps."
Snohomish County Fire District 21 Chief Travis Hots told reporters that "the situation is very grim."
"We're holding out hope, but keep in mind we've not found anybody alive on this pile since Saturday," he said.
(CNN) - The diapered child is bombarded with obscenities and racial slurs by the adults around him.
The African-American toddler knocks down a chair and gives nearly as good as he gets, responding to some of the comments with an upraised middle finger and telling one of the adults at one point, "Shut up, bitch." The adults laugh and prompt him to repeat other crudities.
Just another day on the Internet - until the police union in Omaha, Nebraska, posted the clip on its website to highlight what it called the "cycle of violence and thuggery" the community faces.
Now, the Omaha Police Officers' Association is under fire from the city's police chief, the ACLU and at least one community leader. They say the move needlessly antagonizes the city's minority communities, who make up about a quarter of Omaha's 409,000 residents.
Sgt. John Wells, the union's president, said the video was "disturbing" and "offensive."
"The focus here isn't on any particular ethnic group. The focus here is on the troubling behavior towards this child," Wells said. "This behavior is going to potentially lead this child down a path that is completely unhealthy."
Should an Omaha police union have posted a disturbing video of a boy in diapers learning profanities?
Sgt. John Wells, President, Omaha Police Officers' Association joins CNN's Don Lemon at 7pm ET on CNN.