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Guests use Bluetooth technology at Disney hotel to enter rooms

Opening your hotel room door with your cell phone? Disney has started to roll out the new technology for guests to skip the front desk and go directly to their room, speeding up the start of vacations.

Disney gave WFTV anchor Jamie Holmes an exclusive look at how guests will be able to use their cellphones to get into their hotel rooms.

The theme park rolled out the technology at Disney’s Wilderness Lodge.

Over the years, the My Disney Experience app has been an expanding feature of how guests navigate the parks and hotels.

Previous story: Your smartphone could unlock Disney hotel rooms

Guests can use it to check ride wait times and even clean up park photos.

But guests can also use it to plan their hotel stay, skip the check-in desk, and go straight to their rooms.

"If you choose to, you can actually bypass the front desk area, if that's important to you, and start your vacation earlier," Michael Trum, with Disney digital guest experience, said.

Here’s how it works: Guests take their cellphones and hold it up to their hotel room door, and that’s when a little Disney magic happens.

>> Read more trending news 

"They're Bluetooth-enabled. Your phone, most smart phones. We've upgraded our locks to be Bluetooth enabled as well. So, they pair together, via security obviously," Trum said.

The technology can be used as a companion to the Magic Bands, which are required to get into the parks.

Long gone are metal hotel room keys, and for the most part, even plastic key cards are gone.

But, since most guests these days aren't far from their phones, the Bluetooth technology gives them a choice.

Many people wonder whether the new technology is safe.

Cellphone passcodes are notoriously hard to crack and Disney stands by the system.

“We obviously designed this with security in mind. We can't go into details on Disney security policies, but our guests should absolutely feel safe using this as an entry point into their rooms," Trum said.

Disney is not the first to use the Bluetooth technology. Hilton and Marriot hotels have been using it for several years.

The FBI said it has never had a case of hackers using phones to enter a hotel room in the U.S.

Disney will expand the service to other hotels over the next several months.

Amazon announces kids-friendly version of Echo

The digital assistant Alexa isn’t just for adults. It’s now also for children, since the company has just announced the release of a kids’ version of the gadget

» RELATED: Amazon is working on its first home robot, report says

It’s called the Echo Dot Kids Edition, and it plays music and answers questions for little ones aged 5 to 12. The device also comes with a one-year subscription to Amazon’s FreeTime Unlimited, which offers kid-friendly books and radio stations

“Parents can have peace of mind knowing their kids are getting age-appropriate content, while they listen to music, ask questions, enjoy Audible books, use Alexa skills, and more. We can’t wait for parents and kids to try this out,” said Dave Limp, senior vice president at Amazon Devices and Services, in a press release.

>> Read more trending news 

The smart speakers come with colorful cases that are available in blue, red or green, and parents can employ parental controls with the device. Not only can moms and dads set time limits for use, they can also disable the ability to purchase items from the internet. Songs with inappropriate lyrics are automatically blocked. 

The voice experience is also tailored for kids. It offers the Magic Word feature, which encourages kiddos to use words like “please,” and children can ask Alexa questions about science, math, spelling, definition and even knock-knock jokes.

The Echo Dot Kids Edition is retailed at $79.99 and can be pre-ordered now. Shipping will begin on May 9.

» RELATED: Amazon in 2018: 6 things you should know about the e-commerce giant

Medieval grave included coffin birth, early neurosurgery

Researchers have made a rare discovery - a medieval woman who died while pregnant who also had  early form of neurosurgery, as well as,  a coffin birth.

A young woman, who experts believe was between the ages of 25 and 35 years old, had a surgery called trepanation and they think it was done only a week before she died sometime in the seventh or eighth century. Trepanation is when a hole is drilled into the skull of a living person. If it was not drilled, the hole was scrapped in the skull. Either way, the hole would be used to treat pain due to trauma or neurological disease, the BBC reported.

>> Read more trending news 

Skulls with trepanation holes have been found all over the world, the BBC reported.

The woman was 38 weeks pregnant when she died, CNN reported.

Researchers found the bones of a fetus along with the woman’s remains in the brick coffin.

They say the baby was a coffin birth or a rare occurrence when the gases that build up during decomposition expel the baby.

Researchers say to find both the coffin birth and the trepanation, especially trepanation during the European early middle ages, in one person’s remains is extremely rare, CNN reported

The study concerning the woman’s remains, which were discovered in 2010, was recently published in the journal for World Neurology.

Doctors don’t know why she had the brain procedure, but speculate that she may have had pre-eclampsia or eclampsia, and that it was used to relieve pressure she had in her head. Bone healing around the hole in her skull shows that she lived about a week after she had the procedure, CNN reported.

The woman, doctors said, was in good health, but she may have had an illness that wouldn’t be reflected in her skeleton. They also are not sure if the baby would have been able to be born alive, but it was late in the pregnancy, as the baby was about 38 weeks, CNN reported.

Bill Cosby found guilty in sexual assault trial

A jury in Pennsylvania on Thursday found comedian Bill Cosby guilty of three counts of aggravated indecent assault.

>> Read more trending news

Trump confirms Cohen represented him in 'crazy Stormy Daniels deal'

President Donald Trump on Thursday said attorney Michael Cohen represented him “with this crazy Stormy Daniels deal” weeks after he told reporters that he had no knowledge of a $130,000 payment paid to the adult film star by Cohen.

>> Read more trending news

During a phone interview on “Fox & Friends,” Trump said Cohen did “a percentage of my overall legal work -- a tiny, tiny fraction.”

“Michael would represent me … on some things,” Trump said. “He represents me — like with this crazy Stormy Daniels deal, he represented me.”

Daniels’ attorney, Michael Avenatti, called the admission “another gift from the heavens in this case” in an interview on MSNBC.

“It’s a hugely damaging admission by the president because according to what he said on Air Force One a few weeks ago, he didn’t know anything about the agreement, he didn’t know anything about the payment, Michael Cohen went off and did this on a lark and Mr. Trump knew nothing about it,” Avenatti said. “He tripped himself up.”

Cohen negotiated a $130,000 payment to Daniels in October 2016 in exchange for her signing a nondisclosure agreement barring her from talking about an alleged sexual encounter she had with Trump in 2006, The Wall Street Journal reported in January.

Trump told reporters on Air Force One earlier this month that he was unaware of the payment or where the money had come from.

Avenatti told CNN Thursday that Trump’s most recent comments would only bolster his efforts to force Trump and Cohen to testify under oath about their knowledge of the payment to Daniels.

>> Related: Trump says he didn't know about Stormy Daniels payment

“It’s going to add considerable momentum to our efforts to depose the president and put him under oath, because now we have two contrary statements in less than a month,” Avenatti said.

Daniels, who was born Stephanie Clifford, is suing to break the nondisclosure agreement, claiming the document is invalid because it was never signed by Trump.

Cohen filed notice Wednesday that he would not answer questions in the Daniels case, exercising his Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination.

2018 NFL Draft: Times, dates, what channel, livestream and draft order  

For the next few days, you can forget about the boys of summer or the NBA playoffs and the race for the Stanley Cup.

Over the next three days, you need to be ready for some football.

The NFL Draft begins Thursday night and continues through Saturday with seven rounds of picks taking place.

Here’s what you need to know about the draft and how to watch it.

When: The NFL Draft will be broadcast Thursday, Friday and Saturday. The first round will be held Thursday, the second and third rounds on Friday and the fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh rounds on Saturday.

What time: On Thursday, the draft begins at 8 p.m. On Friday, it starts at 7 p.m. On Saturday, the action begins at noon. All times are Eastern.

What channel: For the first time, the draft will be broadcast on Fox. You can also see it on ESPN, ESPN 2, ESPN Deportes or the NFL Network. On Saturday, ABC will also be broadcasting the draft.

Where is the livestream: You can catch it on Fox Sports GoNFL.comWatch ESPN or fuboTV.

What’s the order: Here is the seven-round order for the draft: 

First round

  1. Cleveland Browns
  2. New York Giants
  3. New York Jets (from Indianapolis Colts)
  4. Cleveland Browns (from Houston Texans)
  5. Denver Broncos
  6. Indianapolis Colts (from New York Jets)
  7. Tampa Bay Buccaneers
  8. Chicago Bears
  9. San Francisco 49ers
  10. Oakland Raiders
  11. Miami Dolphins
  12. Buffalo Bills (from Cincinnati Bengals)
  13. Washington Redskins
  14. Green Bay Packers
  15. Arizona Cardinals
  16. Baltimore Ravens
  17. Los Angeles Chargers
  18. Seattle Seahawks
  19. Dallas Cowboys
  20. Detroit Lions
  21. Cincinnati Bengals (from Buffalo Bills)
  22. Buffalo Bills (from Kansas City Chiefs)
  23. New England Patriots (from Los Angeles Rams)
  24. Carolina Panthers
  25. Tennessee Titans
  26. Atlanta Falcons
  27. New Orleans Saints
  28. Pittsburgh Steelers
  29. Jacksonville Jaguars
  30. Minnesota Vikings
  31. New England Patriots
  32. Philadelphia Eagles

Second round

  1. Cleveland Browns
  2. New York Giants
  3. Cleveland Browns (from Houston Texans)
  4. Indianapolis Colts
  5. Indianapolis Colts (from New York Jets)
  6. Tampa Bay Buccaneers
  7. Chicago Bears
  8. Denver Broncos
  9. Oakland Raiders
  10. Miami Dolphins
  11. New England Patriots (from San Francisco 49ers)
  12. Washington Redskins
  13. Green Bay Packers
  14. Cincinnati Bengals
  15. Arizona Cardinals
  16. Los Angeles Chargers
  17. Indianapolis Colts (from New York Jets through Seattle Seahawks)
  18. Dallas Cowboys
  19. Detroit Lions
  20. Baltimore Ravens
  21. Buffalo Bills
  22. Kansas City Chiefs
  23. Carolina Panthers
  24. Buffalo Bills (from Los Angeles Rams)
  25. Tennessee Titans
  26. Atlanta Falcons
  27. San Francisco 49ers (from New Orleans Saints)
  28. Pittsburgh Steelers
  29. Jacksonville Jaguars
  30. Minnesota Vikings
  31. New England Patriots
  32. Cleveland Browns (from Philadelphia Eagles)

Third round

  1. Buffalo Bills (from Cleveland Browns)
  2. New York Giants
  3. Indianapolis Colts
  4. Houston Texans
  5. New York Giants (from Buffalo Bills)
  6. San Francisco 49ers (from Chicago Bears)
  7. Denver Broncos
  8. New York Jets
  9. Miami Dolphins
  10. San Francisco 49ers
  11. Oakland Raiders
  12. Green Bay Packers
  13. Cincinnati Bengals
  14. Kansas City Chiefs (from Washington Redskins)
  15. Arizona Cardinals
  16. Houston Texans (from Seattle Seahawks)
  17. Dallas Cowboys
  18. Detroit Lions
  19. Baltimore Ravens
  20. Los Angeles Chargers
  21. Carolina Panthers (from Buffalo Bills)
  22. Kansas City Chiefs
  23. Los Angeles Rams
  24. Carolina Panthers
  25. Tennessee Titans
  26. Atlanta Falcons
  27. New Orleans Saints
  28. Pittsburgh Steelers
  29. Jacksonville Jaguars
  30. Minnesota Vikings
  31. New England Patriots
  32. Buffalo Bills (from Philadelphia Eagles)
  33. Arizona Cardinals (Compensatory)
  34. Houston Texans (Compensatory)
  35. Denver Broncos (Compensatory)
  36. Cincinnati Bengals (Compensatory)

Fourth round

  1. Green Bay Packers (from Cleveland Browns)
  2. Tampa Bay Buccaneers
  3. Houston Texans
  4. Indianapolis Colts
  5. Chicago Bears
  6. Denver Broncos
  7. New York Jets
  8. New York Giants
  9. Denver Broncos (from San Francisco 49ers)
  10. Oakland Raiders
  11. Los Angeles Rams (from Miami Dolphins)
  12. Cincinnati Bengals
  13. Washington Redskins
  14. Cleveland Browns (from Green Bay Packers)
  15. Chicago Bears (from Arizona Cardinals)
  16. Dallas Cowboys
  17. Detroit Lions
  18. Baltimore Ravens
  19. Los Angeles Chargers
  20. Seattle Seahawks
  21. Buffalo Bills
  22. Kansas City Chiefs
  23. Miami Dolphins (from Cleveland Browns through Carolina Panthers)
  24. Kansas City Chiefs (from Los Angeles Rams)
  25. Tennessee Titans
  26. Atlanta Falcons
  27. New Orleans Saints
  28. San Francisco 49ers (from Pittsburgh Steelers)
  29. Jacksonville Jaguars
  30. Philadelphia Eagles (from Minnesota Vikings)
  31. Miami Dolphins (from New England Patriots through Philadelphia Eagles)
  32. Philadelphia Eagles
  33. Green Bay Packers (Compensatory)
  34. Arizona Cardinals (Compensatory)
  35. Los Angeles Rams (from New York Giants–Compensatory)
  36. Los Angeles Rams (from New England Patriots–Compensatory)
  37. Dallas Cowboys (Compensatory)

Fifth round

  1. Green Bay Packers (from Cleveland Browns)
  2. New York Giants
  3. Indianapolis Colts
  4. Seattle Seahawks (from Houston Texans)
  5. Washington Redskins (from Denver Broncos)
  6. San Francisco 49ers (from New York Jets)
  7. Tampa Bay Buccaneers
  8. Chicago Bears
  9. Seattle Seahawks (from Oakland Raiders)
  10. New Orleans Saints (from Miami Dolphins)
  11. Pittsburgh Steelers (from San Francisco 49ers)
  12. Denver Broncos (from Washington Redskins)
  13. Cleveland Browns (from Green Bay Packers)
  14. Cincinnati Bengals
  15. Arizona Cardinals
  16. Detroit Lions
  17. Baltimore Ravens
  18. Los Angeles Chargers
  19. Seattle Seahawks (from Philadelphia Eagles through Seahawks)
  20. New York Jets (from Dallas Cowboys)
  21. Cincinnati Bengals (from Buffalo Bills)
  22. Oakland Raiders (from New England Patriots from Cleveland Browns through Kansas City Chiefs)
  23. Denver Broncos (from Los Angeles Rams)
  24. Carolina Panthers
  25. Tennessee Titans
  26. Washington Redskins (from Denver Broncos through Atlanta Falcons)
  27. New Orleans Saints
  28. Pittsburgh Steelers
  29. Buffalo Bills (from Jacksonville Jaguars)
  30. Minnesota Vikings
  31. Seattle Seahawks (from New England Patriots)
  32. Philadelphia Eagles
  33. Cincinnati Bengals (Compensatory)
  34. Dallas Cowboys (Compensatory)
  35. Green Bay Packers (Compensatory)
  36. Oakland Raiders (from Dallas Cowboys) (Compensatory)
  37. Green Bay Packers (Compensatory)

Sixth round

  1. Cleveland Browns
  2. Los Angeles Rams (from New York Giants)
  3. Houston Texans
  4. Indianapolis Colts
  5. New York Jets
  6. Tampa Bay Buccaneers
  7. Chicago Bears
  8. Arizona Cardinals (from Denver Broncos)
  9. Los Angeles Rams (from Miami Dolphins)
  10. San Francisco 49ers
  11. Oakland Raiders
  12. Green Bay Packers
  13. Buffalo Bills (from Cincinnati Bengals)
  14. Cleveland Browns (from Washington Redskins)
  15. New Orleans Saints (from Arizona Cardinals)
  16. Baltimore Ravens
  17. Los Angeles Chargers
  18. Dallas Cowboys (from Oakland Raiders through Seattle Seahawks)
  19. Dallas Cowboys
  20. Los Angeles Rams (from Detroit Lions)
  21. Los Angeles Rams (from Buffalo Bills)
  22. Kansas City Chiefs
  23. Carolina Panthers
  24. New England Patriots (from Los Angeles Rams)
  25. Tennessee Titans
  26. Atlanta Falcons
  27. New Orleans Saints
  28. Tampa Bay Buccaneers (from Pittsburgh Steelers)
  29. Jacksonville Jaguars
  30. Minnesota Vikings
  31. Washington Redskins (from Cleveland Browns through New England Patriots)
  32. Philadelphia Eagles
  33. Green Bay Packers (Compensatory)
  34. Dallas Cowboys (Compensatory)
  35. Miami Dolphins (from Los Angeles Rams through Kansas City Chiefs (Compensatory)
  36. New England Patriots (from Oakland Raiders) (Compensatory)
  37. Houston Texans (Compensatory)
  38. Oakland Raiders (Compensatory)
  39. Minnesota Vikings (Compensatory)
  40. Houston Texans (Compensatory)
  41. Baltimore Ravens (Compensatory)
  42. Oakland Raiders (Compensatory)
  43. Oakland Raiders (Compensatory)
  44. Minnesota Vikings (Compensatory)

Seventh round

  1. New England Patriots (from Cleveland Browns)
  2. Pittsburgh Steelers (from New York Giants)
  3. Indianapolis Colts
  4. Houston Texans
  5. San Francisco 49ers (from Miami Dolphins through Tampa Bay Buccaneers)
  6. Chicago Bears
  7. Minnesota Vikings (from Denver Broncos)
  8. Seattle Seahawks (from New York Jets)
  9. Miami Dolphins (from San Francisco 49ers)
  10. Oakland Raiders
  11. Miami Dolphins
  12. Jacksonville Jaguars (Cincinnati Bengals)
  13. Washington Redskins
  14. Green Bay Packers
  15. Kansas City Chiefs (from Arizona Cardinals)
  16. Carolina Panthers (Los Angeles Chargers through Buffalo Bills)
  17. New York Jets (from Seattle Seahawks)
  18. Dallas Cowboys
  19. Detroit Lions
  20. Baltimore Ravens
  21. Green Bay Packers (from Buffalo Bills)
  22. San Francisco 49ers (Kansas City Chiefs)
  23. Washington Redskins (from Los Angeles Rams)
  24. Carolina Panthers
  25. Kansas City Chiefs (from Tennessee Titans)
  26. Atlanta Falcons
  27. New Orleans Saints
  28. Pittsburgh Steelers
  29. Jacksonville Jaguars
  30. Seattle Seahawks (from Minnesota Vikings)
  31. Cincinnati Bengals (from New England Patriots)
  32. Philadelphia Eagles (from Seattle Seahawks through Eagles, Seahawks and New England Patriots)
  33. Los Angeles Chargers (Compensatory)
  34. Cincinnati Bengals (Compensatory)
  35. Cincinnati Bengals (Compensatory)
  36. Arizona Cardinals (Compensatory)
  37. Tampa Bay Buccaneers (Compensatory)
  38. Atlanta Falcons (Compensatory)

Armed Forces Day Fast Facts

Armed Forces Day Fast Facts

Boston city officials vote to change Yawkey Way back to Jersey Street

The City of Boston has voted to change the name of Yawkey Way.

After multiple delays, the commission voted unanimously Thursday to change the name of Yawkey Way back to its original Jersey Street.

The Red Sox organization initially petitioned the city to change the name of the street outside the ballpark from Yawkey Way back to the previous name of Jersey Street weeks ago. 

The late Tom Yawkey, former team owner, has been called racist by some, in part over the long delayed racial integration of the ball club.

Defenders of the Yawkey name believe the name change would harm the reputation of the philanthropic Yawkey Foundation.

Yawkey Foundation issued a statement shortly after the vote.

The City of Boston Public Improvement Commission has the final say over street names.

About a month ago, the commission took about two hours of heated opinions from both sides, tabling the issue for two weeks.

Two weeks ago, the Red Sox organization sent a letter standing by its petition, but asking for a delay in the vote so the public would have more time to weigh in.

Just last week, team president Sam Kennedy told sports radio station WEEI the Sox still want the street name changed. 

MORE: Officials delay vote on Yawkey Way name change

Search continues for man suspected of shooting, killing deputy in Maine

Authorities are searching for a man believed to have shot and killed a sheriff's deputy in Maine early Wednesday.

>> Read more trending news

Strangers helping strangers: NYC subway turns into math classroom

In a world that feels like it is delving into chaos, the kindness of strangers is exactly what we need.

Denise Wilson was on the subway to Brooklyn last week when she noticed a conversation between two complete strangers that just had to be documented.

“He was just telling this guy, ‘I’m in my 40s and all of this is new to me, so I’ve got to re-learn this to teach my son because he failed a math test,” Wilson told WCBS.

>> Read more trending news 

The type of math at the center of the problems? Fractions. 

The man sitting next to Corey Simmons said he used to be a math teacher and started going over the worksheets in the middle of the train.

“Everything he got wrong or was confused about, he broke it down and corrected him,” Wilson wrote in her Facebook post.

After the impromptu tutoring session, Simmons and the math tutor -- Wilson didn’t get his name -- got off the train at different stops.

>> Need something to lift your spirits? Read more uplifting news 

Simmons said that he’s about half way to understanding fractions, but there was something more important than math that came out of the chance meeting.

“You need help sometimes, and you shouldn’t want to bite your tongue, to not ask for the help. So don’t feel shy to ask someone for help. It’s OK,” Simmons told WCBS.

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