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Top tweets about Joe Namath's coat

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While advertisers spent millions of dollars to get exposure during the Super Bowl, it was Hall of Fame quarterback Joe Namath who garnered the most attention on social media. When the football hero appeared on the field for the coin toss wearing a massive fur coat, Twitter and other sites buzzed with jokes. The reaction to most ads was much more muted.

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  • Deputy U.S. Attorney General Rod Rosenstein has resigned, according to a report Monday from Axios. >> Read more trending news Check back for updates to this developing story.
  • Police and child protective services are investigating after an infant was found Saturday crawling across a street. >> Read more trending news   Cory Cannon was driving to work around 6 p.m. when he stopped traffic to help a neighbor return the child to his home, the Star-Ledger reported. Police told the Star-Ledger that the child might have crawled out of a door left open by an older sibling. The family was unaware the baby was missing until he was returned.
  • President Donald Trump says he's an 'absolute no' on statehood for Puerto Rico while critics, including San Juan's mayor, are in office. Trump criticized Mayor Carmen Yulín Cruz, a critic of his administration's response to hurricanes in the U.S. territory last year, in a radio interview with Geraldo Rivera that aired Monday, calling her 'incompetent.' Trump pre-taped the interview for Rivera's show on Cleveland's WTAM radio. He says: 'Puerto Rico shouldn't be talking about statehood until they get some people that really know what they're doing.' He adds: 'With people like that involved in Puerto Rico, I would be an absolute no.' Support for Puerto Rico statehood was in the Republican Party's 2016 platform. Puerto Rico's government backed estimates that about 3,000 people died due to the 2017 storms.
  • Comedian Bill Cosby arrived Monday morning at a suburban Philadelphia courthouse for the start of a two-day sentencing hearing after a jury found him guilty earlier this year of drugging and molesting a onetime friend in 2004. >> Read more trending news Cosby, 81, could spend the rest of his life behind bars. He is facing as many as 30 years in prison, although state guidelines for someone like Cosby, who does not have any prior convictions, call for between one and four years in prison. The sentencing hearing will begin with testimony about Cosby's sex offender evaluation and whether he should be deemed a sexually violent predator. That would make him subject to lifetime counseling and community notification. >> Bill Cosby found guilty in sexual assault trial A jury found Cosby guilty in April 2018 of drugging and molesting onetime friend Andrea Constand in 2004. Constand was in court Monday for Cosby’s sentencing hearing. Cosby was convicted on three counts of aggravated indecent assault, making his the first conviction of a celebrity accused of sexual misconduct in the #MeToo era. >> Camille Cosby says ‘mob justice, not real justice’ led to Bill Cosby's sexual assault conviction The guilty verdict came less than a year after another jury deadlocked on the same charges.  Jurors deliberated for more than 52 hours over six days in June 2017, but they couldn’t reach a unanimous decision on whether Cosby drugged and molested Constand at his suburban Philadelphia home, The Associated Press reported. >> City Council unanimously passes resolution asking to remove Trump’s star from Hollywood Walk of Fame Cosby maintained that he and Constand shared a consensual sexual encounter. Cosby's attorney said Constand was a 'con artist' who leveled false accusations against the comedian so that she could sue him. Dozens of women have made high-profile accusations that Cosby had drugged and assaulted them, but Constand’s case was the only one to result in criminal charges against Cosby.  The Associated Press contributed to this report.
  • Florida's Brevard Zoo will release a 200-pound sea turtle named “Guacamole” into the ocean Monday. >> Need something to lift your spirits? Read more uplifting news  The green sea turtle was found in February at Lori Wilson Park in Cocoa Beach. Guacamole had several cuts and was missing most of one of her flippers. She was treated at the Brevard Zoo for seven months. >> Read more trending news  The zoo’s website said Guacamole is the first adult green sea turtle zoo employees have released. Visitors can attend the release at 3 p.m. at Lori Wilson Park. Zoo officials said attendees are encouraged to wear green to show their support.
  • A gunman who opened fire at a Wisconsin software company never talked and never smiled, a former co-worker said. WTS Paradigm employee Anthony Tong shot four co-workers at the company's Middleton headquarters Wednesday before police stormed the building and killed him. All the employees survived their wounds, including one woman whom Tong shot 10 times. The 43-year-old gunman's motive remains a mystery. State Department of Justice spokeswoman Rebecca Ballweg and Middleton Police Chief Chuck Foulke didn't immediately return messages from The Associated Press on Monday morning. Isaac Hall told the Wisconsin State Journal newspaper for Monday's editions that he left WTS Paradigm for a new job a week before the shooting. Hall said Tong never spoke to anyone and never smiled. Hall said he worked about three cubicles from Tong. Several times when Hall looked over at him, Tong stared back. 'His head would actually follow me and watch me as I go,' Hall said. 'He kind of creeped me out a little bit.' Former Madison Alderman Chris Schmidt told the newspaper that he was in the physics program with Tong at Lawrence University in the mid-1990s. He remembered Tong studied often in the library and was interested in computers. 'He was quieter than maybe some people are, but I don't know that he was any less sociable than I was,' Schmidt said. 'He wasn't asocial. He did socialize with some people.' Court documents filed in South Dakota show a judge revoked Tong's concealed carry permit in 2004 after Tong told Sioux Falls police that he had disabled electronic appliances including the fire alarm at his apartment because he thought his neighbors were spying on him. Officers took him to a hospital's mental health unit on a 24-hour hold. Police discovered a cache of gun parts and ammunition in Tong's Madison home following the shootings.