In today's edition of the "Good Stuff," a high school football game brings a heartwarming moment to us all. CNN's Chris Cuomo reports.
Meet Justin Olenginski and his big brother Mike.
Mike Olenginski is the star running back of his Dallas high school football team.
Justin has always dreamed of joining him on the field – but he was born with special needs.
But thanks to his brother and the entire community, Justin's dream just came true.
At a recent game, both sides put aside their rivalry so Justin could score a touchdown.
After he did, his brother carried him off the field.
See the full story at CNN affiliate WNEP.
If you have #GoodStuff news, let us know.
Ann Romney told CNN on Thursday that she is still "done" with the idea of another presidential bid, but adds "you know, you never do say never."
"At this point in time, that's where we are mentally is done," Romney said on CNN's "New Day" on Thursday morning, when asked about the possibility of her husband Mitt Romney seeking a third presidential bid.
And she said her husband is "absolutely" in the same mindset.
That interview came after she said her family was, "Done. Done. Done" with her husband's presidential ambitions in an interview with the Los Angeles Times published Monday.
But Romney said Thursday on CNN that "we never say never" and that the country would be in a better place if her husband were president, calling him "one competent guy who really is a great leader."
See the full story on CNN.com and watch the interview above.
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A Texas hospital apologizes for Ebola mistakes. A Seattle megachurch pastor calls it quits. And Apple rolls out its latest gadgets.
It's Thursday, and here are the 5 things to know for your New Day
Dallas hospital apology: The Texas hospital where an Ebola patient died and two nurses became infected is apologizing for mistakes made when first confronted with the deadly virus. Dr. Daniel Varga said the hospital mishandled the case of Thomas Eric Duncan, the Ebola patient who was originally sent home from Texas Presbyterian Health hospital even after he had a fever and said he was from Liberia. "We did not correctly diagnose his symptoms as those of Ebola. We are deeply sorry." Days after Duncan returned to the hospital, he died from the virus. One of the Texas nurses is being treated in Dallas, the other in Atlanta.
NBC freelance cameraman Ashoka Mukpo, who's recovering from Ebola at the Nebraska Medical Center, extended encouragement to the Texas nurses.