Tiger Woods, Eliot Spitzer, Anthony Weiner: Just A Few Of The 12 Most Infamous ‘I’m Sorry’ Speeches

(credit: Lori Moffett-Pool/Getty Images)
Tiger Woods
Tiger Woods makes a statement from the Sunset Room on the second floor of the TPC Sawgrass, home of the PGA Tour on February 19, 2010 in Ponte Vedra Beach, Florida. Woods publicly admitted to cheating on his wife Elin Nordegren. Click here to watch his apology.
(credit: Lori Moffett-Pool/Getty Images)
Rep. Anthony Weiner (credit: Andrew Burton/Getty Images)
Anthony Weiner
Rep. Anthony Weiner (D-NY) admits to sending a lewd Twitter photo of himself to a woman and then lying about it during a press conference at the Sheraton Hotel on 7th Avenue on June 6, 2011 in New York City. Weiner said he had not met any of the women in person but had numerous sexual relationships online while married. Click here to watch the apology.
Rep. Anthony Weiner (credit: Andrew Burton/Getty Images)
(credit: David McNew/Getty Images)
Chris Brown
R&B singer Chris Brown appears in court with his attorney Mark Geragos for a probation progress report hearing on February 22, 2011 in Los Angeles, California. Brown pleaded guilty to assaulting his pop star girlfriend Rihanna after a pre-Grammy Awards party in 2009. Click here to watch his apology.
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Bill Clinton
President Bill Clinton, First Lady Hillary Clinton, and their daughter Chelsea depart the White House in Washington, DC, on August 18,1998. Clinton gave a televised address 17 August to the American people from the White House regarding his testimony earlier August 17 to a federal grand jury in which he admitted to an improper relationship with former White House intern Monica Lewinsky. He later apologized to the nation. Click here to watch the apology.
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Don Imus
Don Imus attends the 2010 AFTRA AMEE Awards at The Grand Ballroom at The Plaza Hotel on February 22, 2010 in New York City.Imus lost his job at MSNBC after making disparaging remarks about the Rutgers women's basketball team. Click here to watch his apology.
(credit: Larry Busacca/Getty Images for AFTRA)
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Jimmy Swaggart
Televangelist Jimmy Swaggart gave one of the most famous on-air apologies after being linked to a prostitute in New Orleans in 1988. Click here to see his apology.
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John Edwards
John Edwards exits the Federal Courthouse and speaks to a crowd of reporters on June 3, 2011 in Winston Salem, North Carolina. A federal grand jury indicted John Edwards, the former senator and presidential candidate, on charges that he used campaign contributions to hide an affair. Edwards later apologized for not telling the truth about the affair. Click here to watch the apology.
(credit: Steve Exum/Getty Images)
(credit: Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
Larry Craig
Senator Larry Craig (R-ID) was involved in an incident at Minneapolis-St. Paul airport in the men's bathroom. He later recanted his involvement in anything improper and refused to resign. Click here to watch his apology.
(credit: Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
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David Letterman
David Letterman speaks onstage at the First Annual Comedy Awards at Hammerstein Ballroom on March 26, 2011 in New York City. Letterman admitted having had sex with female staffers prior to his marriage and said he was blackmailed about it. He apologized to his fans, wife and crew. Click here to watch his apology.
(credit: Dimitrios Kambouris/Getty Images)
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Mark Sanford
South Carolina Gov. Mark Sanford speaks during a press conference at the State Capitol June 24, 2009 in Columbia, South Carolina. Sanford admitted to having an extramarital affair after returning from a secret trip to visit a woman in Argentina and said that he would resign as head of the Republican Governors Association. Click here to watch his apology.
(credit: Davis Turner/Getty Images)
(credit: Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
Jim McGreevey
New Jersey Governor James McGreevey delivers a farewell speech to the state a week before he leaves office November 8, 2004 in Trenton, New Jersey. After coming out as a gay man on August 12, 2004, McGreevey announced that he would resign from the governorship.Click here to watch his apology.
(credit: Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
(credit: Mario Tama/Getty Images)
Eliot Spitzer (credit: Mario Tama/Getty Images)
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One Comment

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