There was significant news both locally and internationally this year. Inside Edition covered it all, and these were the stories that proved to be our most popular in 2022.
A pilot wanted to show others some amazing views in February. The pilot shot the video while flying his plane above Nebraska. As he fell through the clouds, he turned the engine to idle. Falling from the sky can be frightening for many. It brings peace to this man.
Two Ukrainian soldiers were able to defuse a live Russian bomb using their hands in March. The fuse was carefully removed by the soldiers as nearby shells exploded.
A massive explosion also struck a Ukrainian city that same month. The missile struck while the man was filming a selfie. He miraculously survived.
One civilian then shared a video diary of her walk through the rubble.
Video captured a home invasion in Texas in April. The suspects told the victims to climb onto the floor. The terrifying invasion continued as parents went out to watch on their phones.
Workers attempted to find a method to ring the doorbell. They tried to avoid what they believed was damp paint on the porch. One guy reached but couldn’t make it. He tried again with a pen but failed. Now, just a second! They realized the paint wasn’t wet at all. It was just very, very shiny!
A California teenager drove to his house in June to return a purse that he had lost. Melina Marquez claimed that he called her housebell after he discovered the bag in a grocery shop. The driver’s license inside belonged to her friend, Eliana Martin, who used to live with her, but hadn’t updated her address. The video was posted by both women to social media. The good Samaritan was eventually identified as Adrian Rodriguez, 17, by the women. He was also surprised by the surprise of his women, who raised thousands of dollars via GoFundMe so that he could be given to them once he was found.
A UPS worker was in extreme heat when an alarming video of him emerged in July. He was unable to get to the porch and then collapsed. He was so overwhelmed by the Arizona 110-degree heat, he took a moment to relax. Slowly, he got to his feet and reached for the doorbell, before slowly regaining control of his vehicle. UPS trucks don’t have air conditioning, which is surprising considering the fact that they are not equipped with it. UPS assured that the driver was safe after the incident. UPS stated they also believed the driver was okay. “our package delivery vehicles make frequent stops making air conditioning ineffective.”
It was a terrifying moment on-air in December. Bob Rathbun, the sportscaster, collapsed in his chair, and started to convulse while his co-anchor kept on talking. Rathbun began to lose consciousness and someone from the camera reached out to him. The camera cut away. According to his reps, he was briefly unconscious while standing on the court. Rathbun was treated by emergency medical personnel for dehydration.
You can see our video below for more information about our most popular stories.