Exerpt of the article, illustrated with said video, above:
"Last week, the CBS affiliate in Hartford, Conn., reported on a new lead in the case of Molly Bish, a teenager who was abducted and murdered nine years ago. Tragic story, hilarious local-news blooper: Just as the anchor announced, 'The possible suspect, Rodney Stanger, seen here ...' viewers' screens flashed to a mug shot of a hamster carrying a clapperboard, under a title reading, 'Cold Case Suspect?' The hamster's expression was delicious—his small mouth and sunken eyes seemed to plead, 'Save me, I was framed!' Naturally, someone recorded the station's mistake and uploaded the clip to YouTube. There, it was spotted by Andrew Sorcini, a 40-year-old film editor who lives in Los Angeles and is better known online as MrBabyMan, his moniker on the user-voted news site Digg. On Saturday, the clip hit Digg's front page, winning more than 5,000 votes.
MrBabyMan possesses a talent that's particularly valuable in an era of information overload. You can think of him as a one-man Google—he scours the Web in search of links you love—though a better comparison might be to that of an older archetype, the tabloid editor with an eagle eye for a story of mass appeal."