Video of Road Rage Incident Shows Drivers Speeding Down Wrong Lane

iStock/Thinkstock(MIAMI) -- A high-speed altercation between a motorcyclist and a car driver on a southern Florida highway, caught on video, has sparked wide discussion about the dangers of road rage.

The motorcyclist, identified by police as Rone Gonzalez, and the driver of the red Ford Fusion, identified by police as Kristian Rosa, were caught speeding, cutting each other off and driving down the wrong lane in video from Gonzalez’ helmet camera.

Gonzalez's video, posted to YouTube, appears to start midway through the incident and mainly captures what Rosa did to Gonzalez and his motorcycle. At one point in the video, Rosa appears to spit at Gonzalez and hit the bike.

An earlier version of Gonzalez's footage, posted by WSVN-TV in Miami, showed more of Gonzalez’ actions, not included in the YouTube version: Gonzalez appears to give Rosa the middle finger and hits the car's side mirror.

Rosa filed a report with the Homestead Police Department shortly after the incident on Monday afternoon, according to Detective Fernando Morales,Public Information Officer for the department.

In the report, obtained by ABC News, Rosa claimed he did not know the motorcyclist, who he described as "an unknown white male." After seeing the motorcyclist drive what he describes as, "erratically, cutting off vehicles and speeding," Rosa said he, "exited his vehicle and had a verbal argument," according to the report. He added that the motorcyclist "smacked his rear view mirror causing minor damage" and eventually fled to an unknown location.

Rosa said in the report that he did not wish to pursue charges for the damaged mirror.

The department's traffic unit is now investigating the video, which they became aware of on Tuesday, after seeing it in local media coverage, according to Morales. The department identified the motorcyclist as Rone Gonzalez through the media reports.

No injuries stemming from the incident were reported. Gonzalez and Rosa did not immediately return ABC News' requests for additional comment.

Gonzalez wrote in a comment on his YouTube video that he was "not an experienced rider" and "all of this stuff wasn't on purpose but an attempt to get away."

"I didn't chose to get on to on coming traffic, he blocked my path on both lanes,” Gonzalez continued. “I didn't want to harm myself or other people, which is exactly what happened, no one got hurt, everyone, even the guy goes home."

"A police report is the most I will do,” he added. “No one got hurt everyone goes home. That's the end goal. If I was more experienced then yes it could have been differently. But I was in fear of my life, and panicking."

Gonzalez did not file a police report with the Homestead Police Department, according to Morales.

Rosa had a different response to the incident, adding that the motorcyclist had vandalized his car.

"He had no intention of stopping then he breaks my side view mirror in the heat of the moment," Rosa wrote in a statement to ABC affiliate WPLG-TV in Miami. "I reacted. I'm not proud of what I did. all I can say is that I learned a big lesson. A lot of things could have happened in that short time. it only takes a second for an accident to happen, yet we both took no consideration over our loved ones or the people around us at the time Lesson learned. All lives matter."

Following an investigation of both the police report and video, Morales said the department will work with local state's attorneys to determine if charges will be filed against either driver.

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.

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Labrador retriever flunks out of bomb-sniffing school for not wanting to detect bombs

Labrador retriever flunks out of bomb-sniffing school for not wanting to detect bombsRuskpp/iStock/Thinkstock(MCLEAN, Va.) -- A Labrador retriever named Lulu has flunked out of bomb-sniffing school after she displayed to her handlers that she was no longer interested in detecting bombs, according to the CIA.

"We are sad to announce that Lulu has been dropped from the program," the CIA announced in a press release Wednesday.

Lulu did not make the cut to graduate with her fellow fall 2017 puppy classmates after she began to show signs that she wasn't interested in sniffing out explosive odors a few weeks into training.

We’re sad to announce that a few weeks into training, Lulu began to show signs that she wasn’t interested in detecting explosive odors. pic.twitter.com/c6lxHPfC09

— CIA (@CIA) October 18, 2017

There are a million reasons why a dog has a bad day & our trainers must become doggy psychologists to figure out what will help pups. pic.twitter.com/iaeRpGiSUR

— CIA (@CIA) October 18, 2017


Pups often have off days when they're training for such an important job, the CIA said. The issue -- which can often be fixed with more playtime and breaks -- is often temporary.

"After a few days, the trainers work the pup through whatever issue has arisen, and the dog is back eagerly and happily ready to continue training," the CIA said. "But for some dogs, like Lulu, it becomes clear that the issue isn’t temporary."

Lulu wasn’t interested in searching for explosives.
Even when motivated w food & play, she was clearly no longer enjoying herself. pic.twitter.com/puvhDk1tRX

— CIA (@CIA) October 18, 2017


Lulu was no longer motivated to search for explosives and was "clearly not enjoying herself any longer" when motivated to do so with food and play.

"It's imperative that the dogs enjoy the job they’re doing," the CIA said.

Trainers made the "extremely difficult decision" to drop Lulu from the program for her physical and mental well-being, the CIA said.

Lulu's handler adopted her, so she now enjoys cushy work-free days that include playing with his children and sniffing out rabbits and squirrels in the backyard. She even has a new friend -- a fellow Labrador retriever -- to hang out with all day.

Lulu was adopted by her handler & now enjoys her days playing w his kids & a new friend, & sniffing out rabbits & squirrels in the backyard. pic.twitter.com/WOImM75P1D

— CIA (@CIA) October 18, 2017


"We’ll miss Lulu, but this was the right decision for her," the CIA said. "We wish her all the best in her new life."

We’ll miss Lulu, but it was right decision for her & we wish her all the best in her new life!https://t.co/nPZl6YWNKb pic.twitter.com/Mbcr9C7wUY

— CIA (@CIA) October 18, 2017

Lulu's handler is still on the search for an explosive detection K-9 partner, the CIA said.

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