Here's what's trending for August 26.

A water main break is causing trouble in Emmaus. The borough says the break could affect residents' water pressure and the Lehigh County Authority has issued a boil water advisory for Emmaus residents. There's no estimated length for that advisory, but the authority says it will remain in place until two days of water quality tests are completed to ensure there is no contamination.

Lower Saucon police want the public’s help to find a man who has been reported missing, since Wednesday. 53-year-old Wayne Stangil, was last seen two weeks at ago at his township home in the 2000 block of Pleasant Drive, but only reported missing Wednesday. Police asked anyone with information on Stangil’s whereabouts to call 610-317-6110.

A man and woman have been banned from all casinos in Pennsylvania after they allegedly left a 9-year-old unattended in the Wind Creek Bethlehem parking garage. The Pennsylvania Gaming Control Board says the child was left unattended inside a vehicle for 1 hour and 34 minutes while the two adults gambled at slot machines inside. The adults were not identified by the board, and no charges have been filed against them.

United Auto Workers members overwhelmingly granted union leaders authorization to call strikes during ongoing contract negotiations with General Motors, Ford Motor Co. and Stellantis. The union on Friday said an average of 97% of combined members at the automakers approved the action, however final votes are still being tallied. In response, Pennsylvania Sen. John Fetterman issued a short statement saying, "We've got your back if you do."

National Cinema Day is returning this weekend. Theater chains like AMC and Regal are offering four-dollar tickets for movies at over three-thousand theaters across the country on Sunday. National Cinema Day was first launched last year to invite movie lovers back into their local theaters following the COVID-19 pandemic.

New Jersey is making strides to better protect veterans from being scammed. Gov. Phil Murphy signed legislation that prohibits anyone from being paid for helping veterans file for benefits. "I want to make note that this is a bipartisan supported action and bill, as it always is and should be in any action we take for our veterans I think that's a particular point of pride for us here in New Jersey," Murphy says. He says while there are federal rules that oversee similar concerns, New Jersey needed to implement rules with more detail and stronger protections. The Attorney General's Office Division of Consumer Affairs will be in charge of enforcing the law. New Jersey is home to more than 360-thousand veterans.

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