A woman who ran and walked the Chicago Marathon Sunday gave birth to a baby girl that evening. Amber Miller was nearly 39 weeks pregnant with her second child but got permission from her doctors to run half the race and walk the rest. She said she felt contractions toward the end of the course but continued on and even stopped for some food before heading to the hospital. "Everybody just kind of stared as I'm running by," she said.

A 31-year-old man was arrested Sunday after running toward the seventh green at CordeValle golf course in San Martin, Calif., and throwing a hot dog in the direction of Tiger Woods during the final round of the Frys.com Open. "I was kind of focusing on my putt when he started yelling," said Woods, who finished in a tie for 30th. "Next thing I know, he laid on the ground and looked like he wanted to be arrested, really, because he laid on the ground, put his hands behind his back and turned his head."

It’s been a whirlwind of a week in Boston.

The Red Sox part ways with their manager and everyone wants to know the dirt inside the clubhouse.

The Patriots are 3-1 with a defense leaking more than a Cape House roof following a Nor’Easter.



Following comments from University of Kentucky basketball coach John Calipari that were dismissive of Rick Pitino's Louisville program, Pitino responded in an interview with CBS Sports' Jeff Goodman. "Four things I've learned in my 59 years about people," Pitino said. "I ignore the jealous, I ignore the malicious, I ignore the ignorant and I ignore the paranoid."

Added Pitino: "If the shoe fits anyone, wear it."

On Tuesday, Brett Favre did a radio interview in Atlanta and said he was surprised that it took his replacement in Green Bay, Aaron Rodgers, three years to win a Super Bowl title considering how talented the Packers have been since Favre's departure. NBC football analyst (and former Patriot) Rodney Harrison responded by calling Favre "classless" and "immature." Added Harrison of Favre: "Everything he's accomplished in his career is now diminished. … He's about himself. He's about nothing else but himself."

The Rays had some momentum heading into the playoffs, having overcome a nine-game September deficit to the Red Sox to capture the American League wild card. Apparently, the fans didn't notice. Attendance for Tuesday's Game 4 of the ALDS was 28,299, more than 4,000 less than the previous game. Rays owner Stuart Sternberg showed his frustration as he watched his team get eliminated by the Rangers.

ESPN pulled Hank Williams Jr.'s song from "Monday Night Football" after the singer compared Barack Obama to Adolf Hitler during an appearance on a Fox News show earlier in the day. Williams, who also referred to Obama and Vice President Joe Biden as "the enemy," did not apologize in a statement released through his publicist later in the day, but he did claim "I have always respected the office of the president."

Williams' song, "All My Rowdy Friends Are Here on Monday Night," has been used in the MNF intro since 1989.

The Yankees suspended a longtime beer vendor for the first two games of the American League Division Series after he had a brief exchange with Red Sox reliever Alfredo Aceves during last Sunday's doubleheader at Yankee Stadium. Steve Lazarus, who also works as a standup comedian, said he had a playful exchange with Aceves when he saw the former Yankee pass by a freight elevator on the terrace level before the evening game.

The man who threw a banana peel on the ice as Flyers forward Wayne Simmonds was starting a shootout attempt against the Red Wings last week did not mean to make a racist statement and is "mortified" at how he is being perceived, according to his lawyer. Chris Moorhouse, of London, Ontario, was only hoping to prevent a goal, lawyer Faisal Joseph explained. "He was horrified when he saw the implications a day later as to how it had come out, and he said to me, 'If I had an apple or an orange, I would have thrown that out onto the ice.

The Philadelphia media is known for being tough, but usually the writers limit their vitriol to the athletes and coaches. However, on Wednesday a dispute between two writers became physical, and other media members were there to see it. According to reports, Les Bowen of the Philadelphia Daily News accused Philadelphia Inquirer writer Jeff McLane of making up a story about Michael Vick starting Sunday. McLane responded by slamming Bowen on Twitter.