The Loop

With passwords like this, the Boston Red Sox can never be hacked

After Wednesday night's vintage, five-hour Boston Red Sox-New York Yankees marathon complete with multiple bench clearings, a beaning and a "brawl", many people are saying that the rivalry is back. While it's too early to say that definitively yet, the game was certainly entertaining, especially considering it's only April. But by far the best thing to come from last night came from the Yankees clubhouse after the game.

And no, we're not talking about any postgame locker room scuffle, or a war of words. We're talking about the Red Sox WiFi password, which was in plain view during Yankee manager Aaron Boone's postgame interview. Their network name and password is TOTALLY NOT what you think, guys:

With passwords like this, the Red Sox will never have to worry about getting hacked. But if we're spitballing here, I imagine Dave Dombrowski's computer log-in is something like - Username: President, Password: ofbaseballoperations. Could be wrong though.

Honestly, nothing but respect for this simplicity. We live in a world that requires 18 million different usernames and passwords, passwords that require uppercase and lowercase letters, numbers, symbols, your arm, your leg, your identity, etc. Not at Fenway Park, where I imagine there is no WiFi in the stands, but if so just type "Fenway Park" into the network tab and "greenmonster" into the password tab and you'll be surfing the web by first pitch.