Swansea City; Capital One Cup winners, Europa League qualifiers and bewilderers of journalists everywhere.
It could have been their attractive football. It could have been Michu's hair. It could have been Michael Laudrup. Whatever it was, The Swans did something to confuse journalists - and television viewers - during their 5-0 win over Bradford at Wembley.
Already 3-0 up, a Swansea player is fouled in the penalty area by Bradford goalkeeper Matt Duke. A penalty is awarded an Matt Duke is sent off. But which Swansea player was fouled?
Oliver Kay of The Times Tweeted seconds after the penalty was awarded claiming it was Wayne Routledge who was fouled.
However Henry Winter of the Daily Telegraph, sat in the very same press box, was under the impression it was Jonathan de Guzman.
Ah. This is nothing new - journalists and newspapers Tweeting their first reactions and occasionally getting it wrong. The BBC agreed with Winter, with de Guzman being the victim of the foul.
But the Guardian agreed with Kay in their live minute-by-minute - it was Routledge who was fouled.
The Daily Mail disagreed with them all - their live coverage on their website thought it was Nathan Dyer who won the penalty.
Dyer, de Guzman or Routledge? Perhaps, at a distance, those three players may be easy to mix-up - especially given the fluency of Swansea's attack, and Twitter is a lot different to a final match report where these errors may be fixed.
The mediums of Twitter and live-web coverage generally place being first above being right - you could have news of a goal being scored two minutes after the event and you could have analysed the goal and be sure that every aspect is correct, but if 25 other journalists have got their first with minimal detail, who wins?
It's an common problem with 21st Century news media - being first or being right. By and large, the live coverage readers are provided with by The Times, the Guardian, the Daily Telegraph etc, is exemplary in its accuracy with the added value, humour and instant analysis.
Perhaps The Independent could do with a little help, though: