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High school pitcher delays celebration to comfort childhood friend

It’s a great feeling when you win the big game to advance to a state tournament, but when that win comes at the cost of a friend losing their big game, what do you do? 

A high school baseball player in Minnesota showed not only good sportsmanship but also great friendship when he left the mound at the end of the game to console his buddy.

>> Read more trending news 

Ty Koehn was pitching for Mounds View and struck out Jack Kocon from Totino-Grace. As Koehn’s teammates rushed the mound to celebrate getting to states, he left them behind to comfort Kocon. Koehn gave Kocon a hug and walked him to his team’s dugout then went to back to his team to celebrate, The Star Tribune reported.

It turns out that Koehn and Kocon were close friends and played youth baseball together until high school years separated them, The Star Tribune reported.  Mounds View is a public school. Totino-Grace is a private one.

Koehn’s goodwill to his friend was caught on video and is going viral.

Georgia triplets graduate summa cum laude from high school

Triplets from metro Atlanta have graduated from high school with honors and a number of college credits.

The Henry Herald reported that Kolby, Sydney and Kendall Belcher all graduated summa cum laude last month from Ola High School in McDonough, Georgia. They each earned 4.0 GPAs.

>> Read more trending news 

Because the siblings were also dual enrolled in college while attending high school, they’ll commence their freshman year of college with nearly a year of credits.

“I’m very happy and proud of them,” their mother Cathey Belcher told the Henry Herald

The kids began their education as early as age 3 with both their parents teaching them reading and writing. 

“They took off from there,” their mom explained. “They knew they were expected to do their best and never settle for a B or C grade when they could get an A.”

>> Need something to lift your spirits? Read more uplifting news 

Both Kolby and Sydney Belcher will attend Georgia State University. Kendall Belcher will head to Gordon State College in Barnesville, Georgia. Kolby Belcher is planning on working in marketing and wants to get a master’s degree in business administration. Sydney Belcher will study to become a nurse at Georgia State. She hopes to get a master’s degree and work in the hematology/oncology department at Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta. Kendall Belcher plan on working in the financial services industry and will get a business administration degree at Gordon State. She also has her sights on a master’s degree.

“I’m excited about them going to college,” Cathey Belcher said. “We’re encouraging them to keep doing what they’ve been doing and reminding them to always give back to their community.”

Two Minnesota women in their 70s learn they were switched at birth

Denice Juneski was surprised when she recently took a DNA test and did not match any of her family members.

>> Read more trending news 

The Eagan, Minnesota, resident took a retest and got the same result.

“Either 23andMe made a mistake, or I was switched at birth,” Juneski told KARE.

Juneski was right. The 72-year-old grandmother was switched at birth.

“It’s a crazy thing,” Juneski said. “People just automatically assume they got the right family.”

So, who was Juneski switched with?

The mystery began to unravel 40 miles away in Hammond, Wisconsin, when Linda Jourdeans’ daughter noticed Juneski on her DNA test result, KARE reported.

When Jourdeans found out, she took her own DNA test. Her results matched Juneski’s family.

“I did my DNA right away, because I've got to see this on paper,” Jourdeans told KARE.

The two women, who met in April, discovered that two girls were born on Dec. 19, 1945, in St. Paul, Minnesota, KARE reported: Denice Mary Mayer at 2:17 a.m. and Linda Jean Nielsen 31 minutes later.

What remains a mystery was how they were switched.

“We'll never know,” Jourdeans told KARE. “And I'm sure the nurses are dead that probably took care of us.”Family photos of both women when they were young offered more evidence, KARE reported. Jourdeans, a redhead, was among a family of blondes. Juneski, who was blonde, lived among redheads and brunettes.

“Sometimes I had that sense that I didn't quite fit in,” Juneski told KARE. “I was really supposed to be another person.”

Juneski’s mother, Marianne Mayer, is 99. She now gets visits from the daughter she raised, Juneski, and the daughter she gave birth to, Jourdeans.

“Now you have more grandchildren -- red-haired ones,” Juneski told KARE.

Rochelle Nielsen, the other mother in that Minnesota hospital in 1945, died of cancer when Jourdeans was 17.

Now, at age 72, Jourdeans has found her birth mother.

“Unbelievable,” Jourdeans told KARE.

Game warden saves fawn's life with emergency C-section on highway

An Oklahoma game warden saved a fawn’s life after responding to a report of a deer hit by a car on Highway 123.

>> Heartwarming video: Scared baby deer is rescued from road by mama

According to the Oklahoma Game Wardens Facebook page, Game Warden Ryan Walker arrived at the scene to find a doe and fawn dead on the road. He reportedly noticed movement around the doe’s stomach and realized the deer was pregnant and still had a fawn trapped inside.

>> Read more trending news 

Walker performed a Caesarean section on the doe and got the fawn out within seconds. It was taken to a rehabilitator in Osage County. 

>> See the Facebook post here 

>> Need something to lift your spirits? Read more uplifting news 

To the rescue: Firemen coax Saint Bernard back into second-story window

Saint Bernard dogs have a reputation for saving people, but one large canine in Minnesota was rescued in dramatic fashion on Friday, the Star Tribune reported.

>> Read more trending news 

Whiskey, a Saint Bernard weighing more than 100 pounds, found his way onto an overhang outside a second-story window in a home in suburban Minneapolis.

Spring Lake Park firefighters arrived to find Whiskey outside the window on the overhang, which was above the home’s front door. Renee Roth. who was watching the dog for her son, was leaning out the window, clutching a leash in an effort to coax the dog back into the home, the Star Tribune reported.

“I remember looking dumbfounded and just saying, ‘Wow,’” Fire Department Lt. Anthony Scavo told the Star Tribune. “Whiskey had pushed the screen out of the open window and jumped out onto the roof.”

Police officers tried to lure Whiskey back into the house with a dog treat but were unsuccessful. Then, the firefighters went to work.

Firefighter David O’Keeffe climbed a 16-foot ladder and positioned himself behind Whiskey, while Scavo and Duty Chief Jeremiah Anderson were positioned just inside the window.

They managed to move the animal safely back into the house, the Star Tribune reported.

“Of course, once back inside,” Scavo told the Star Tribune. “Whiskey ate up the treat he was once coaxed with minutes prior.”

9-week-old Saint Bernard, Officer Donut, sworn in as police comfort dog 

A 9-week-old Saint Bernard puppy is in training to become a comfort dog with the Greenfield Police so he can help victims and survivors after a crisis. 

>> Read more trending news

Officer Donut was sworn in during a ceremony Friday and will train with a human handler and Officer Clarence, a 7-year-old Saint Bernard, who has worked his entire life as a comfort dog and is nearing retirement.

William and Laura Gordon, both lieutenants on the force, are the dog’s handlers. They have worked with Saint Bernards as comfort dogs for more than 10 years. 

They have brought dogs to help comfort victims and survivors in the aftermath of Sandy Hook, the Boston Bombing and the Las Vegas shooting, officials said.

City’s law enforcement arm led by African-American women is first for America

One Atlanta city is shattering a major glass ceiling for both women and minorities. 

WSB has learned that South Fulton is the first American city in which every criminal justice department head is an African-American woman. 

>> Read more trending news 

photo by Reginald Duncan taken for “The Atlanta Voice” this week has made waves on the internet. The powerful image shows eight women staring unflinchingly at the camera inside a courtroom at the City of South Fulton's municipal court, WSB reports.

Six of those women hold the highest positions in the city's law enforcement arm: Chief of Police Sheila Rogers, Chief Judge Tiffany Carter Sellers, Court Administrator Lakesiya L. Cofield, Clerk of Court Ramona Howard, Solicitor LaDawn Jones and Public Defender Viveca Powell. 

“This is something that happened organically, but it’s a wonderful thing,” Chief Judge Tiffany Carter Sellers said. “We bring our experience as African-American women, mothers, and wives to the table every day. So when we’re making those decisions, we certainly don’t forget our experiences.”

Sellers told WSB that despite their accomplishment, all of the women in their South Fulton offices remain focused on their work, not making history.

“I don’t think anyone is going around thinking we’re going to make history and break barriers. We’re just doing our jobs,” Sellers said. “We are all here and invested in the community, and I think that’s what makes it special.”

Sellers said she often works 14 hours a day, doing her part to keep this city safe.

The newly incorporated city's police force and municipal court just began operation in March 2018. 

Watch: ‘First Man’ trailer starring Ryan Gosling as Neil Armstrong

Ryan Gosling as Neil Armstrong in the biopic “First Man” is already creating awards-season buzz.

>> Read more trending news 

The debut trailer for the new film dropped Saturday night and already has over 2 million views on YouTube.

Damien Chazelle, director of La La Land, said he wants “First Man” to bring audiences through Armstrong’s journey into space during the Apollo 11 space flight, USA Today reports.

Gosling stars as Armstrong alongside Claire Foy, from “The Crown.

“First Man” opens in theaters and IMAX October 18.

Taco Bell giving away free tacos today after Warriors sweep NBA Finals

Taco Bell is giving away free tacos today, Wednesday, June 13, thanks to the Golden State Warriors NBA championship win.

>> Read more trending news 

It’s part of Taco Bell’s “Steal a game, steal a taco” promo.

The promo states that if a road team won Games 1-3 of the NBA Finals, Taco Bell customers get a free taco.

So, mark your calendar: everyone can get one free Doritos Locos Taco today, from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m.

Tony Awards 2018: What time, what channel, who is nominated, who will perform?

The 2018 Tony Awards are set for Sunday, June 10, live from Radio City Music Hall, bringing together Broadway’s finest acts with celebrity honors and performances.

>> Read more trending news 

“Mean Girls” and “SpongeBob SquarePants: The Musical” are tied for the most nominations with 12 each.

“Angels in America,” “Rodgers & Hammerstein’s Carousel” and “The Band’s visit” are not far behind, with 11 nominations each.

The play “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child,” based on the hit books by J.K. Rowling, has been nominated for 10 Tony Awards.

Here is how to watch the 2018 Tony Awards, a list of nominees and some of the artists scheduled to perform on Sunday.

When: Sunday, June 10, 2018

What time: The 2018 Tony Awards will air live at 8 p.m. EST

Where is the ceremony: Radio City Music Hall in New York City

What channel: CBS will air the awards show at 8 p.m. EST on Sunday. 

Livestream: The awards show will be available to stream in select markets on CBS All Access. Viewers can also watch red carpet arrivals starting at 5:30 p.m. EST on

Who is hosting: Josh Groban and Sara Bareilles are set to co-host. Both are nominated for a Tony Award.

Who is presenting: Kerry Washington, Claire Danes, Jeff Daniels, Billy Joel, Robert De Niro, Jim Parsons, Zachary Quinto, Patti LuPone and Bernadette Peters are among the presenters of this year’s awards. 

Honoring Bruce Springsteen: “The Boss” will be honored with a special award for “Springsteen,” his one-man Broadway show. Springsteen is also set to perform.

Who is nominated: Here is a list of nominees for the 2018 Tony Awards:

Best Book of a Musical

“The Band's Visit”


“Mean Girls”

“SpongeBob SquarePants: The Musical”

Best Original Score (Music and/or Lyrics) Written for the Theatre

“Angels in America”

“The Band's Visit”


“Mean Girls”

“SpongeBob SquarePants: The Musical”

Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role in a Play

Andrew Garfield, “Angels in America”

Tom Hollander, “Travesties”

Jamie Parker, “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child, Parts One and Two”

Mark Rylance, “Farinelli and The King”

Denzel Washington, “Eugene O'Neill's The Iceman Cometh”

Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Play

Glenda Jackson, “Edward Albee's Three Tall Women”

Condola Rashad, “Saint Joan”

Lauren Ridloff, “’Children of a Lesser God”

Amy Schumer, “Meteor Shower”

Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role in a Musical

Harry Hadden-Paton, “My Fair Lady”

Joshua Henry, “Rodgers & Hammerstein's Carousel”

Tony Shalhoub, “The Band's Visit”

Ethan Slater, “SpongeBob SquarePants: The Musical”

Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Musical

Lauren Ambrose, “My Fair Lady”

Hailey Kilgore, “Once On This Island”

LaChanze, Summer: “The Donna Summer Musical”

Katrina Lenk, “The Band's Visit”

Taylor Louderman, “Mean Girls”

Jessie Mueller, “Rodgers & Hammerstein's Carousel”

Best Performance by an Actor in a Featured Role in a Play

Anthony Boyle, “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child, Parts One and Two”

Michael Cera, “Lobby Hero”

Brian Tyree Henry, “Lobby Hero”

Nathan Lane, “Angels in America”

David Morse, Eugene O'Neill's “The Iceman Cometh”

Best Performance by an Actress in a Featured Role in a Play

Susan Brown, “Angels in America”

Noma Dumezweni, “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child, Parts One and Two”

Deborah Findlay, “The Children”

Denise Gough, “Angels in America”

Laurie Metcalf, Edward Albee's “Three Tall Women”

Best Performance by an Actor in a Featured Role in a Musical

Norbert Leo Butz, “My Fair Lady”

Alexander Gemignani, “Rodgers & Hammerstein's Carousel”

Grey Henson, “Mean Girls”

Gavin Lee, “SpongeBob SquarePants: The Musical”

Ari'el Stachel, “The Band's Visit”

Best Performance by an Actress in a Featured Role in a Musical

Ariana DeBose, “Summer: The Donna Summer Musical”

Renée Fleming, “Rodgers & Hammerstein's Carousel”

Lindsay Mendez, “Rodgers & Hammerstein's Carousel”

Ashley Park, “Mean Girls”

Diana Rigg, “My Fair Lady”

Best Revival of a Musical

“My Fair Lady”

“Once On This Island”

“Rodgers and Hammerstein’s “Carousel” 

Best Musical

“The Band's Visit”


“Mean Girls”

“SpongeBob SquarePants: The Musical”

Best Play

“The Children”

“Farinelli and the King”

“Harry Potter and the Cursed Child” Parts One and Two


“Latin History for Morons”

For a complete list of the nominations click here.

Watch: 91-year-old West Virginia woman belts out gospel song

Fannie Spaulding will celebrate her 91st birthday almost a week early with her family Saturday morning. She got in the mood by singing a gospel song that has since gone viral on social media 

>> Read more trending news 

Spaulding, of Crum, West Virginia, was filmed in her nightgown, belting out the song “What A Time in Heaven,” in her living room, WCHS reported.

The video was filmed and posted by Spaulding’s grand-nephew, Lincoln Bragg Jr. It has been viewed more than 2.1 million times, liked more than 17,000 times and shared more than 57,000 times on Facebook.

Bragg told WCHS that Spaulding used to sing in church but is unable to now. He said that his great-aunt just stood up and began singing, so he began filming.

“This was a blessing,” Bragg said.

Bragg said he has received multiple messages from people around the world praising the video after watching it.

Spaulding turns 91 on Thursday.

Texas teen who was paralyzed walks at graduation ceremony

A Texas teen who was paralyzed last summer vowed she would walk for her graduation. Thursday night, she made good on her promise.

>> Read more trending news

Morgan Coultress graduated from Health Careers High School in San Antonio and got a standing ovation from the crowd and her fellow students, KSAT reported.

Coultress underwent thyroid surgery for a genetic disease, but complications caused her to lose her ability to walk, the television station reported.

After beginning therapy, she was able to walk without crutches. Her next goal is to compete in cross country events again, KSAT reported.

A month ago, Coultress was featured in a viral video when she walked to surprise her prom date.

>> Watch: Texas teen walks for first time in months, stuns prom date

Tarik Garcia, her friend and prom date last month, said Coultress’ positive attitude has helped her.

“She's always been a super positive person. She's one of the best people I know. She has not a single bad bone in her body,” Garcia told KSAT. “After seeing her struggle through so much and finally being able to do what we talked about so many months ago.”

7-year-old asks NBA commissioner for earlier tip-off in NBA Finals, citing ‘unfair’ bedtime

With the 2018 NBA Finals on East Coast time, some young fans are voicing concern that they can’t watch the games in their entirety, especially on school nights.

>> Read more trending news

Riley Roussell, 7, from Pennsylvania, wrote a letter to NBA Commissioner Adam Silver expressing his concern.

>>NBA Finals Game 4: Cavaliers vs. Warriors schedule, odds, predictions

The letter states,

“Dear Commissioner Silver, My name is Riley Roussell. I am 7 years old. I love the NBA. Especially the playoffs. My only problem is some games start too late. Sometimes after 9 p.m. My parents make me go to bed while they stay up and enjoy watching it. Can you please make the games earlier for kids on the east coast? Thanks!!”

Riley is the son of Bucknell University women’s basketball coach Aaron Roussell.

Monkey in diaper found clinging to Florida man in stolen car, police say

A Florida man had to be separated from his Capuchin monkey after he was arrested for reportedly driving a stolen vehicle into a ditch in Holiday.

>> Read more trending news 

The monkey, named Monk, is seen clinging to the shirt of Cody Blake Hesson, who was arrested for auto theft. Sheriffs officials say Monk was wearing a diaper.

Hesson did not have a permit for the animal and could face additional charges, officials said. 

The sheriff’s office posted Hesson’s arrest video on YouTube.

In the video, Hesson and Monk share a goodbye hug before the animal was confiscated. 

Wildlife officials took possession of the monkey and took it to the Suncoast Primate Sanctuary for evaluation.

Teacher who quietly amassed fortune leaves $1 million to special needs students

Emanuele Triggiano, superintendent for Dumont Public Schools, thought it was a joke when retired special education teacher Genevieve Via Cava said she was going to donate $1 million to the district. 

Then he got the paperwork. 

Via Cava, who started with the district in 1945, lived frugally and amassed a small fortune, donating $1 million to fund a scholarship to help special needs students when she died in 2011according to the Bergen Record.

>> Read more trending news

The money will be used to fund a $25,000 scholarship for one special needs student who wants to attend post-high school education, including college or a trade school, according to the Record

The $1 million will be into a fund that generates interest so the district will be able to give out the scholarship for many years.

“She’s leaving behind a lasting legacy,” said Richard Jablonski, Via Cava’s close friend and the executor of her will.

Minnesota teen rescues boy unconscious in pool

A Minnesota teen’s quick reactions helped save the life of a young boy who was unconscious at the bottom of an apartment complex pool, KTTC reported.

>> Read more trending news

Cody Runyon, 13, was swimming in the pool at the Villages at Essex Park in Rochester when he noticed a boy underwater.

"I went under water, and all of a sudden I see him just laying on the ground just sitting down in 5 feet, just passed out," Runyon told KTTC.

Runyon swam over to the deep end of the pool and dove down.

"I grabbed him like that like around his waist, and then his head was over my shoulder and I started carrying him," he told KTTC.

There was no lifeguard at the pool. Runyon brought the boy to the shallow end of the pool, where Desiree Pasko took over and performed CPR.

"Adrenalin was so surreal at the time that I walked over and said to the young man that had drowned, 'This isn't funny. If you're playing this isn't funny,'" Pasko told KTTC. "I said it two or three times before I knew that it was just time to pull him out and I pulled him out and initiated CPR."

After laying him on his side then performing mouth-to-mouth with no avail, she began chest compressions.

"And then I could hear a small gurgle, and his cheeks got pink. When his cheeks turned pink, I gave one more breath, I did two more big pumps, and then I tipped him over just praying that he would vomit and he did," Pasko said. "And when he'd vomited I started screaming 'He's alive! He's alive!"

Pasko told KTTC she was grateful that Runyon noticed the boy.

"He's the coolest kid. He is … he's the hero," she said.

Beyonce’s mom shares photo of Beyonce and Jay Z’s twins

Beyonce’s mother, Tina Lawson, released a photo of her twin grandchildren on her Instagram page Thursday.

>> Read more trending news 

This is only the second time the general public has seen the 11-month-old twins, Sir and Rumi, after Beyonce’s iconic photo posted after the twins were a month old.

Lawson’s photo is causing more buzz online that Beyonce and Jay-Z recently celebrated a ceremony to renew their wedding vows.

Beyonce and Jay-Z kicked off their international tour On the Run II in Cardiff, Wales on Wednesday. The couple will tour Europe and have scheduled stops in cities including Chicago, Atlanta and Philadelphia.

The final show is slated for Oct. 4 in Seattle.

Couple who asked sister with Down syndrome to be groom’s best friend forever has more big news 

The couple who included the bride’s sister as part of their proposal and wedding now has more big news. 

Will and Ashley Seaton’s story was first told last year when Will asked Ashley to marry him, and asked Hannah, Ashley’s sister, to be his “best friend forever.”

When Will and Ashley were dating, Hannah, who has Down syndrome and diabetes, was always there, ABC News reported.

>> Read more trending news 

Before he popped the question to Ashley, Will asked Hannah to be “best friends forever,” presenting her with her grandmother’s ring, ABC News reported.

Ashley and Will tied the knot in October. Hannah was there, wearing a white dress of her own, and exchanged “best friend vows” with Will at the wedding, WXIN reported.

Hannah has a new role: Not only is she best friends with the couple, she’ll soon be an aunt too.

The moment was captured, frozen in time, as Hannah found out the news, WFIE reported.

Ashley and Will told her Sunday that Hannah will have a new best friend around New Year’s Eve, WFIE reported.

Hannah is already proving she loves the new bundle of joy as Ashley told WFIE that Hannah is telling her baby bump, “I love you, baby.”

Who was Virginia Apgar? Google honors trailblazing doctor who saved millions of babies

In honor of what would have been Dr. Virginia Apgar’s 109th birthdayGoogle wants to say thank you.

>> Read more trending news 

The search engine paid a colorful doodle tribute Thursday to the late anesthesiologist’s innovative contributions that ultimately helped save the lives of millions of children since the 1950s.

Born on June 7, 1909, in Westfield, New Jersey, Apgar grew up with a love for music, much like her family. According to the Encyclopedia of World Biography, her childhood home had a basement laboratory, where her father tapped into his scientific curiosity, building a telescope and experimenting with electricity and radio waves.

Apgar, too, would go on to chase her scientific curiosity, but in high school, she was a reporter at the school newspaper, a star athlete, an actor on the drama team and she played violin.

After graduating from Mount Holyoke College in 1929, working multiple jobs to support herself throughout, she enrolled at Columbia University’s College of Physicians and Surgeons right at the peak of the Great Depression.

Though she was rejected from her surgery residency, Apgar ended up becoming a leader in anesthesia and eventually became the first female department head at Columbia-Presbyterian Medical Center when she accepted the role as director of anesthesiology.

But the scientist is best known for the iconic Apgar Score System, which she presented and published in the early 1950s. During this time in progressive medicine, while more women were having babies in hospitals, the newborn mortality rate was still quite high, according to Time.

“As late as the 1940s, delivery-room doctors focused on mothers and paid little attention to babies,” Apgar’s friend, Melinda Beck, told The Wall Street Journal. “Those who were small and struggling were often left to die, since doctors assumed little could be done for them.”

One day, over lunch, a medical student asked Apgar how she would evaluate the health of a newborn baby. So she jotted down a list of signs and symptoms to watch out for, developing a scoring system to accompany the list.

The 1949 five-part test assessed a newborn’s heart rate, respiration, color, reflexes and muscle tone and was initially meant to be administered one minute after birth, though it was later used at the five- and 10-minute marks as well.

The Apgar Newborn Scoring System was eventually adopted as a worldwide standard to determine a newborn’s chance of survival. 

“Every baby born in America benefits from Dr. Apgar's pioneering work to identify quickly which newborns need emergency care or have a serious birth defect,” Dr. Alan R. Fleischman told in 2009 in celebration Apgar’s 100th birthday. “The babies whose lives are saved by the special care in newborn intensive care particularly benefit from your efforts to develop the resources that made these units possible.”

According to the Google blog, some doctors remembered the test by using an acronym of her last name (Appearance, Pulse, Grimace, Activity and Respiration).

During her time as a researcher, Apgar also studied the effects of anesthesia on women during childbirth and found that a commonly used anesthesia (cyclopropane) was harmful to the baby. When she published the research, doctors all over the nation stopped using the anesthesia.

She was undoubtedly married to her work, and when asked why she never married and had babies of her own, she said, “It’s just that I haven’t found a man who can cook.” 

Apgar died of cirrhosis on Aug. 7, 1974, in New York. She was 65. 

One year before her death, Apgar received the Gold Medal for Distinguished Achievement in Medicine from the College of Physicians and Surgeons, becoming the first woman to earn the honor. It was only one of her many accolades.

Apgar was also later inducted into the National Women’s Hall of Fame for her progressive attitudes toward race and gender, along with her significant contributions to medicine.

Read more about the innovator at

Taylor Swift goes redhead in Sugarland ‘Babe’ music video

Taylor Swift is transforming into a redhead for Sugarland’s new music video, “Babe.”

>> Read more trending news 

Swift stars alongside “Superman” actor Brandon Routh and Jennifer Nettles.

The teaser aired Wednesday night during the 2018 CMT Awards. 

>>Photos: 2018 CMT Music Awards red carpet 

The teaser features Nettles as a wife whose husband, played by Routh, is cheating on her with Swift.

Swift co-wrote ‘Babe’ with Train singer Patrick Monahan for her 2012 album, “Red,” Billboard reports.

The song will appear on Sugarland’s new album, “Bigger,” which will be released Friday.

Check out the "Babe" trailer below. The full video will be released June 9.

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