What's Good USA

"Good People Doing Good Things"

What's Good USA is a not for profit weekly online news source of Good News around the US. We highlight nothing but Good News  every Sunday. Good news is a great way to balance out all the bad news we hear on a daily basis.


Check out our What's Good USA- Tip of the Week and help jump start your week by spreading your own Good news. What's Good USA is a great place to help you believe in the Good of the USA. Join us in helping spread Good News.


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our mission- Sharing positive and uplifting good news from around the usa.

"Good People Doing Good Things"



Meet CeCe


CeCe is the founder of What's Good USA. Her passion to spread Good news started in 2003 when she worked at a major television news station. CeCe would leave work everyday bothered because seemingly only negative news was continously being highlighted. She thought her passion for spreading good news had ended when she left the news station in 2005, however, on December 14, 2012 the burning passion to spread Good news was reignited as a result of the Sandy Hook Elementary School tragedy. 


"....this is when I knew I had to follow my passion and 3 months later What's Good USA was born. It brings me great joy to find and help spread Good news. A little Good news can help to restore the good in all mankind."

~CeCe



Meet Apollo


Apollo is the co-founder of What's Good USA. He shares the same passion as CeCe when it comes to spreading Good news. What's Good USA is a simple concept. We highlight "Good People Doing Good Things" to help balance out the bad news we so often hear and see on a daily basis.

".... I believe it's the little things that makes the biggest difference in others lives. What's Good USA is our gift to the world as a memorial to the victims of this horrible tragedy and is also a way for people to believe in America again. "

~Apollo

Real-Life Robin Hood Rescues Man From Fire

A California man who goes by the moniker "Robin Hood" made a daring rescue this week during a residential fire in Los Angeles.


The man, who does not wish to be identified, has a history of philanthropy that he's performed under the nickname "Robin Hood 702." He spoke to ABC News on the condition his real name would not be used.

Robin Hood was driving along a road in Culver City On the night of Aug. 21 when he noticed smoke coming from an apartment complex and jumped into action.


"My girl was very upset I was doing it. She said what in the hell are you doing? I said maybe I could help somebody," Robin Hood told ABC News today.


As he arrived at the building he saw flames coming out of the second floor of the two-story building and ran quickly toward the fire. He said the side of the building was engulfed in flames and spreading quickly.


"I started screaming and banging on all the doors to wake everybody up and let them know there was a fire," he said. "I went up there and there was a guy screaming who said he couldn't get out. I shouted to call 911 and I was screaming for a garden hose."


Robin Hood said that other residents emerged from the building and began helping, tossing him a hose, turning on the water, getting fire extinguishers, and helping to rescue the man who was trapped in his apartment. Finally, someone brought out a blanket that Robin Hood soaked and threw on the floor over the fire so the man could get out of his apartment.


"I kept screaming buddy I’m going to get you out of here," Robin Hood said. "I grabbed him out of the doorway and walked him down the steps and by the time I hit the bottom of the steps four to five fire trucks showed up."


The firefighters who arrived asked Robin Hood what had happened.


"I said, 'I got this,' and they said, 'who are you?' and I said, 'I'm just Robin Hood 702,'" he said. "It was an exhilarating and incredible feeling to do all this."


Neighbor Douglas Cobb told ABC News station KABC in Los Angeles that Robin Hood was a hero.


"Superman right. Robin Hood gives back to the poor, but he saved everybody's life here," said Cobb, who lives in the apartment below the fire.


Courtesy of  www.abcnews.go.com