President Barack Obama will address the country Wednesday to explain to the nation "what our game plan is going forward" in the fight against ISIS.
Americans are increasingly concerned that ISIS represents a direct terror threat and fearful that ISIS agents are living in the United States, according to a new CNN/ORC International poll. Fifty percent of Americans say the U.S. should be "ready and willing" to use military force against terrorists.
— CNN Politics (@CNNPolitics) September 8, 2014
OutFront, Republican Congressman Peter King, he sits on the House Intelligence Committee.
For the first in modern history. London could be at risk of losing its control over Scotland.
On September 18, voters in Scotland will be presented with a yes/no question: Should Scotland be an independent country?
If Scots choose independence, they will have more than oil as a cash crop.
Scotland exports $6.9 billion in whiskey every year. It's second only to oil and gas. If Scotland didn't have to pay high taxes to London for every bottle sold they'd have more of it to spend.
CNN's Erin Burnett has more.
You can pretty much divide the world into two camps - those who crave every detail about Prince William and Kate's unborn baby and those who couldn't care less about the latest Royal pregnancy.
The baby is already under pressure to "save the union." CNN's Jeanne Moos explains.
Officials tell CNN they may have identified the ISIS terrorist seen in the beheading video of American James Foley.
A U.S. official says they have been using "all means to identify the person," including voice analysis and meta-data from the video. But they still don't know if he's the same person seen in the Steven Sotloff beheading video.
CNN is also learning new information about Americans working for ISIS here in the U.S.
A Boston man now on the FBI's Most Wanted Terrorist list has ties to the same mosque attended by the alleged Boston marathon bombers. Several other known terrorists have attended the same mosque.
Deborah Feyerick has more OutFront.
Six months ago today, Malaysia Airlines flight 370 disappeared. The families of the 239 people on board are still waiting for answers on what happened to their loved ones.
Not one piece of debris has been found. Not one solid lead. The next phase of the search begins this month and now the man leading the hunt tells the Telegraph that investigators are considering one thousand possible flight paths the plane could have taken.
So will MH370 ever be found? CNN's Kyung Lah has more OutFront.