If you're a news junkie and you look close at the fans atop Fenway Park's Green Monster on Saturday evening after the Red Sox' David Ortiz smacked his 300th career home run, you might spot a familiar face. (Video here.)
It seems that the guy who caught the ball was CNN's John King.
In a goodbye message to his International Monetary Fund colleagues, Dominique Strauss-Kahn denied the sexual assault and rape charges he's facing. In the email, which was obtained by several news outlets including CNN and the AFP, he called what he is going through a "personal nightmare."
President Obama and first lady Michelle Obama sample Guinness at a pub in the village of Moneygall, Ireland. Obama's great-great-great grandfather Falmouth Kearney was a shoemaker in the town until 1850, when he left for the United States.
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President Obama and first lady Michelle Obama at a rally on College Green in Dublin. The Obamas are visiting Ireland for one day.
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Obama greets residents in Moneygall, the village of his great-great-great grandfather Falmouth Kearney.
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Children wave U.S. flags as they wait to see Obama address a rally at College Green in Dublin.
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Obama plants a tree at the Peace Bell with Ireland's President Mary McAleese.
Irish Prime Minister Enda Kenny presents Obama with a hurley stick — used in the Irish national sport of hurling — while at Farmleigh, Dublin.
First lady Michelle Obama and Fionnuala Kenny (center), the wife of Irish Prime Minister Enda, view an embroidered panel depicting the Norman Invasion, during a tour of Farmleigh House in Dublin.
Obama and Prime Minister Enda Kenny shake hands during talks at Farmleigh.
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President Obama and first lady Michelle Obama sample a glass of Guinness on Monday in Moneygall, Ireland.
President Obama told a boisterous crowd in Ireland on Monday that both their country and the United States will recover from tough economic times, just as they have in the past.
Ireland was the first stop for Obama on a six-day European tour. He stressed the strong ties between the two countries — fostered in part by millions of Americans with Irish ancestry — and also paid tribute to his own Irish forebears by visiting the village his great-great-great-grandfather came from.