Three seat-side servers at Yankee Stadium are suing the park's concessionaire, Legends Hospitality, because they claim they are not getting a share of the 20 percent delivery charge listed on customer's bills. "They wonder where it's going if it's not going to you," server Evelyn Ryan said of customer's inquiries. Legends Hospitality is owned in part by the Yankees.

The Lakers bowed out of the playoffs in embarrassing fashion Sunday, getting routed by the Mavericks to complete a four-game sweep and having two players thrown out of the game for blatant cheap shots. While ejected players Andrew Bynum and Lamar Odom showed no remorse, Lakers legend Magic Johnson did not hold back, calling the players "classless" and "thuggish" and saying they embarrassed him.

Businessman and presidential candidate Donald Trump was supposed to ride the pace car for this month's Indianapolis 500, but he announced Thursday that he was stepping aside due to "time and business constraints." He didn't mention that thousands of people had signed on to a campaign to have him removed.

Read more about that story and others, plus check out videos, trivia and more, at Friday's Morning Mashup.

While Steelers running back Rashard Mendenhall was apologizing and clarifying his comments criticizing Americans for celebrating the death of Osama bin Laden, Eagles quarterback Michael Vick offered his input Wednesday. "It was about time," Vick told Virginia Beach radio station The Game. "What he so-called did to our people, took so many innocent lives. Hey, he deserved every bit of it."

Ravens offensive lineman Michael Oher, the player whose story was told in the book and movie "The Blind Side," lashed out at ESPN draft analyst Todd McShay for tagging players as having bad character. Tweeted Oher at McShay: "What if someone was to talk about your son ... and he had character issues!! Thats how my family felt." Added Oher: "You need to meet ppl first and then judge them not go off what you hear!!" Oher also tweeted this dig: "And I respect Mel Kiper way more then I respect you...your a joke!!"

Bucks swingman Chris Douglas-Roberts and Steelers running back Rashard Mendenhall were not pleased with the celebrations that broke out all over America after the announcement that Osama bin Laden had been killed.

Douglas-Roberts said it made Americans look like the Taliban after 9/11. "We just looked like the Afghan people, a decade later," he said. "That's not what we should be doing, celebrating with beers and all that. I didn't agree with that. That's just me."

Former Bruins forward Bob Sweeney joined the Dennis & Callahan show Monday morning to discuss his family's reaction to the death of Osama bin Laden. Sweeney's sister-in-law Madeline Amy Sweeney was a flight attendant on one of the planes that was hijacked and flown into the World Trade Center as part of the 9/11 attacks 10 years ago.

Former Red Sox pitcher Curt Schilling called in to the Dennis & Callahan show Monday morning to offer his views on the death of Osama bin Laden. While he was delighted that the American military finally hunted down and killed the 9/11 mastermind and longtime terrorist, Schilling said his only disappointment comes in that bin Laden was given a quick burial at sea, in accordance with Muslim tradition.

Fans in Philadelphia at Sunday night's Phillies-Mets game reacted to the news of Osama bin Laden's death by breaking out into "USA" chants. The players on the field did not initially understand the patriotic fervor, as they had no access to the news. David Wright of the Mets was standing on second base in the ninth inning. He was pleased to eventually find out the reason. “I don’t like to give the Philly fans too much credit,” Wright said, “but they got this one right.

Massachusetts Sen. Scott Brown joined the Dennis & Callahan show Monday morning to talk about the American military's raid on Osama bin Laden's Pakistani hideout that ended in the death of the world's most-wanted terrorist.