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No one got a better introduction on television than Johnny Carson. Moments before the legendary host of "The Tonight Show" would appear on stage, Ed McMahon's voice would boom out, "Heeeeeere's Johnny!"
Now, the late night legend is being re-introduced to a new audience online. Apple's iTunes posted 15 hours of footage from "The Tonight Show," as well as dozens of alert tones, because who wouldn't want to be woken up by Ed McMahon screaming "hi-yo" through a smartphone?
The clips were pulled together by the Carson Entertainment Group, which was tasked with the difficult job of choosing from thousands of hours of footage.
"It is hard to pick," said the group's president Jeff Sotzing, who is also the nephew of Johnny Carson. "When we put out a product on VHS years ago, Johnny and I sat around a large coffee table ... and picked the best moments that we thought were representative of "The Tonight Show.""
Republicans and Democrats alike expect Hillary Clinton to dominate in the 2016 presidential election, even though it is three years away, and Clinton has not given many hints about what she will do.
But in recent weeks, the anti-Clinton forces have been gathering steam.
(CNN) - The world finally knows how to address the latest addition to the British royal family: HRH Prince George Alexander Louis of Cambridge.
The baby boy is third in line to the throne, after grandfather Prince Charles and father Prince William. When he becomes king he will be known as
George VII. Here's some of the history behind those three names:
"George" - the front-runner before the announcement, according to many UK bookmakers - was the name of Queen Elizabeth's father, George VI, who reigned from 1936 until his death in 1952. He assumed the throne on the abdication of his brother, Edward VIII. His life was depicted in the Oscar-winning movie "The King's Speech."
George I, born in Germany, became king in 1714. He was followed by a line of kings with the same name, including George III, who was known for his bouts of insanity.
Another day, another sexual harassment claim against San Diego Mayor Bob Filner.
Filner's former campaign staffer Laura Fink has come forward saying he touched her on the rear, and made sexually suggestive remarks when he was a congressman back in 2005.
Fink said she was at a fundraising event, moving the congressman between courses from table-to-table.
When she came to move him after the second course, she stood him as he sat, waiting for a pause in the conversation so she could escort him to the next table. Someone at the table made a comment that Fink had worked her butt off.
"The congressman told me to turn around and patted me on the bum and said, nope, it's still there, and laughed," said Fink.
The of story Anthony Weiner and his wife Huma Abedin sparked a discussion and debate around the country Wednesday. What Abedin did after another scandal for her husband unfolded was unprecedented, even shocking to many people.
The country has seen sex scandals before. And yes, the political sex scandal trade seems to be a male-dominated industry. But in terms of the spousal response, in the past it has broken down in two ways: the good wife, or the gone wife.
The good wife is a response so familiar they made a TV show out of it. Examples include Hillary Clinton by Bill Clinton's side after the Gennifer Flowers scandal, and at least near his side after Monica Lewinsky; and Silda Spitzer, who was not happy, but still stood by husband Eliot's side after his prostitution proclivity went public.
The gone wife is one who does not stand by when the scandal hits. The most recent example is Jenny Sanford, who was nowhere to be seen after her husband's so-called hike on the Appalachian Trail turned out to be another kind of physical exertion with his Argentinian mistress.
Now there is a third way: The go all-in wife. Huma Abedin was not timid, but talking, not standing, but charging head first into the scandal discussion.