This is Friday night's edition of -- The Pulse.
Number five -- Police are wrapping up their investigation and removing crime scene tape from the cabin where rogue cop Christopher Dorner made his last stand. Police have also ended the security details assigned to protect the people Dorner listed in his online manifesto against the LAPD. Officials are now figuring out what to do with the $1 million reward offered for information leading to Dorner's arrest.
Number four -- The man known as the "Blade Runner" is officially facing charges for the murder of his girlfriend. South African prosecutors said in court they will argue Oscar Pistorius committed premeditated murder when he shot his girlfriend Reeva Steenkamp. Pistorius broke down in court, weeping and shaking uncontrollably, as the charges were read. He will remain in custody until Tuesday, when the hearing is scheduled.
Number three -- After nearly five days at sea, the Carnival Triumph made it to dry land and the first lawsuit has already been filed. In the nine-page complaint against Carnival Cruise Lines, passenger Cassie Terry of Texas describes her last days on the damaged ship as living in a "floating toilet" and waiting hours for "rations of spoiled food." Her lawyer said, "it's too early to put any type of number" on the suit. Carnival has offered passengers $500, a free flight home, a full refund, and a credit for another cruise.
Number two -- A small asteroid will make a close flyby over Earth. At it's closest point, the asteroid, named 2012 DA14, will be just more than 17,000 miles above the Earth's surface. It is too small to be viewed by the naked eye, but you might be able to see it with a good pair of binoculars or a telescope. Weather permitting, the asteroid will be visible from parts of Europe, Africa and Asia.
Number one -- A meteor hits Russia, explodes in a flash and was followed by a sonic boom. 571 people are hurt, 34 are in the hospital, and 20,000 emergency response workers are mobilized. A meteoroid entered the atmosphere and shattered into fragments. Scientists said a bright white flash appears in the sky for a few seconds, followed by a heavy bang. The shockwave was so intense it shattered the glass in hundreds of buildings.