Anchored by Jake Tapper, The Lead airs at 4pm on CNN.
The latest reporting on the Oklahoma tornado.
Cheeseheads are getting their own reality TV show. We asked you on Friday what other die-hard fans deserve their own show, and what you would name it. Thanks to all tweeps who played, and a special shout out to the who made air: @Esesays, who tweeted, "Philadelphia Eagles Fans need a reality show "flipping the birds,"" @iveyjanette_207, who said, "For us L.A. fans, "Agony". That sums up the Lakers, Clippers, Angels and Dodgers this year," and @pgourleyWSPA, who tweeted, ""Crash Landing" A show for Jets fans."
On Friday we asked you to tweet us what you would name a horse in the Kentucky Derby. Thanks to everyone who played, and a shout out to the three who made air: @AndyMacMiller tweeted in the ominous name of "Not Glue Yet", @RosenUSA played off Iron Man's alter ego with "Pony Stark", and @OccamWilliam brought a bit of politics into the mix with "Ted Cruz's entry: Teabiscuit."
President Obama has defeated many a tough political opponent, but when it came to this year's March Madness picks, he proved himself no match for Cinderella.
In round one, the president learned an important political lesson: never ignore Florida. Florida Gulf Coast University's astounding run, starting with a win over Georgetown, were early-turning upsets that left Obama's bracket, at that point, in the 30th percentile. The president wasn't just getting beat by most of the country, he was getting beat by his Oval Office mini-me: Kid President.
The commander-in-chief took charge in round two, correctly picking all four regional semi-finalists in the east, and three in the Midwest and south. He forecast five out of eight winners in that round.
But the weekend before the final four, the president's bracket officially went bust; only one of President Obama's projected winners made it the final four: Louisville. But Obama tapped Indiana for the title win. The Hoosiers were knocked out by Syracuse in the round of 16.
The Louisville Cardinals face-off against the Michigan Wolverines for the NCAA championship game Monday night.
The Holy Grail of baseball cards, a 1909 T206 Honus Wagner, was auctioned off for $2.1 million on Saturday. We asked you Friday to tell us which baseball card you would pay millions for, and why. Thanks to all tweeps who played, and a shout-out to those who made air: @raymondsmalley tweeted: "I would pay $1 million not for one card, every card of former #Tigers shortstop Alan Trammell. #SoWorthIt," and @southernhusky sent in "1952 Mickey Mantle because it is so valuable. Sell it to pay for my kids' college education."
Louisville sophomore Kevin Ware's injury during Sunday's "Elite Eight" showdown with Duke instantly became one of the most horrific in sports history. You don't have to see the leg snap, or the bone break through - the reaction of the players on the Louisville bench says it all.
One athlete who knows all too well the bone-crushing pain Kevin Ware is going through is Joe Theismann, the former Redskins quarterback whose career ended in 1985, when his leg was broken midway between his knee and his ankle when he was hit by a New York Giants linebacker. Theismann watched the Louisville-Duke game, and like millions of viewers, saw the moment Ware's leg broke.
"I got chills, I did, right away," Theismann said. As soon as Ware went down, the injury and the aftermath began "bringing back and conjuring up memories of what I went through some 28 years ago."