That's Zachary Bodish, of Columbus, Ohio, and he's holding a Picasso print that he found in an Ohio thrift store and bought for $14. Turns out the print is number 6 in a series that Picasso made, making it kind of an original (?) that Zachary Bodish, whose friends probably ought to call him Z-Bod, sold for $7000.
And he got that money even though nobody actually authenticated it as a real Picasso. So to recap: guy buys an old poster in a Goodwill, sells it for seven large.
I say it's kind of an original because the poster itself is a print from a linocut -- Picasso carved the print-mold and then posters were printed, with the first 100 or so in such a series generally being considered originals in that they were probably printed by the artist him- or herself, while later copies were made by others or were copies of copies, which are worthless, maybe. Who knows? People who will pay $7000 for an unauthenticated copy of a Picasso poster might pay anything for anything.
(Other stories say there was some authentication of the origin of the poster done.)
Artists creating multiple copies of their works isn't limited to Picasso (who did the poster for the exhibition). Edvard Munch made more than one The Scream, even, creating four copies total:
And you know what they say: It's really worth nothing unless you have the whole set.
Here's today's caption:
Hummala bebhuhla zeebuhla
boobuhla hummala bebhuhla zeebuhla bop!