Sarah Murnaghan, a 10-year-old girl who needed a new set of lungs in order survive, is out of transplant surgery. Her family says there were no issues during her lung transplant.
Sarah received organs that had belonged to an adult. Since it's rare for children's organs to become available, the Murnaghan family fought to change a rule that bans children under the age of 12 from being on an adult transplant list. They ultimately went through the courts and received an injunction that allowed Sarah be placed on the adult list.
Sarah's ordeal raises the question: Does America need to change its transplant policies?
CNN Opinion writer Dean Obeidallah and CNN contributor Reihan Salam are OutFront.
Pope Francis says there is a "gay lobby" within the Vatican. Francis was quoted as saying "In the Curia, there are holy people. But there is also a current of corruption," he continued, "They speak of a 'gay lobby' and that is true, it is there."
Father Edward Beck explains Francis' comments.
In a Cleveland courtroom, Ariel Castro pleaded not guilty to 329 charges, including kidnapping, rape and aggravated murder.
Castro's lawyers say they want to work towards a "resolution" with prosecutors so they can avoid what would likely be a lengthy trial. They're also hoping it could help Castro stave off the death penalty.
Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine is OutFront with his take on the plea.
A small but growing number of doctors are opting out of the insurance system, requiring patients to pay for their visits upfront.
About five percent of American physicians have gotten so fed up with regulations and paperwork, they are refusing to accept either private insurance or government programs, like Medicare.
Christine Romans reports on why one Maine doctor chose to change the way his patients pay.
The director of the National Security Agency told a Senate hearing the government's secret surveillance program helped stop "dozens" of potential terror acts.
NSA Director General Keith Alexander went on to say any collected phone records are deleted after five years.
Does the government have so much data that critical information is slipping through the cracks?
OutFront tonight: Phil Mudd, former Deputy Director of National Security at the FBI and Mark Hosenball, Senior National Security Correspondent for Reuters.