(CNN) - Your favorite brew could be your lifeline in the event of a nuclear disaster.
A recently discovered government report says beer and soft drinks in sealed glass containers would be safe to drink in the event of a blast.
In 1965, testing by the FDA and the Civil Defense Administration found the beverages could also be used as potable water in the event of an emergency.
Bottles were found to be mildly radioactive, but the radiation did not carry over to the contents.
Experts warn, do not expect your Coors or Coke to taste the same. Taste testers of the drinks after a blast say the flavor is "definitely off."
An airman from Niagara Falls was away training for the Air Force for months. After being apart from his family, he decided to surprise them at Kelly’s Country Store in Grand Island.
A Buffalo city jail cell block attendant was arrested early Saturday morning on multiple animal cruelty charges.
The death of 30 year-old Desirae James remains a mystery. Her body was found inside a burning car last month and sources say she was stabbed several times.
Dozens of loved ones gathered at the crime scene Saturday night to remember the …
Buffalo police homicide detectives have identified an Eggertsville man as the victim of a shooting Saturday morning.
Detectives say Brandon Cahee, 28, was found in an upper apartment of a home on Ericson Avenue, and he had been shot.
It's been one month since Typhoon Haiyan barreled through the Philippines, leveling towns and killing nearly 6,000 people.
Rookie Mike Glennon rebounded from one of his worst performances of the season to throw two touchdown passes and lead the Tampa Bay Buccaneers a 27-6 victory over the struggling Buffalo Bills on Sunday.