Taking down "Stand your Ground."
That's the mission of two mothers who lost their children, Trayvon Martin and Jordan Davis, to men whose actions sparked a national debate about Florida's infamous law.
Both women led a protest to repeal "Stand your Ground." They argue it gives killers the excuse to shoot and kill and ask questions later.
CNN's David Mattingly is OutFront.
Record breaking ice is bringing America's Great Lakes to a standstill.
Ninety-three percent of Lake Michigan is covered in ice, according to the National Weather Service. The last time the lake was this frozen, it was 1977.
Satellite images from the last couple of weeks show just how expansive it is.
CNN's Ted Rowlands is OutFront on a coast guard ice breaker with the story.
Law enforcement officials tell CNN the FBI is running through its database of thumb prints of the two passengers who used stolen passports to board the missing Malaysian jet that vanished over Southeast Asia three days ago.
The thumb prints were taken at the airport check-in in Kuala Lumpur and were shared with intelligence and law enforcement agencies around the world by the Malaysian government.
There's still no sign of Flight 370 or any of the 239 people on board the plane.
The search is unprecedented, and currently, nearly three dozen aircraft and 40 ships from 10 countries are participating in the search.
And still, not even the smallest sign of the missing jet. Search and rescue officials now say they are expanding the search area.
Earlier, sightings of oil slicks, possible plane debris and what looked like a yellow life vest turned out to be unrelated to the plane.
It's been a frustrating search and an agonizingly painful wait for the families of the missing.
And still, so many questions remain unanswered.
How does a Boeing 777 just disappear without a trace?
Who are the two men believed to have used stolen passports to board the plane?
And was this an act of terror?
OutFront: Former NTSB Chairman Jim Hall and Former Chief of Staff at the Department of Defense & the CIA, Jeremy Bash.
Florida lawmakers want to dissolve the small town of Hampton over outrageous corruption allegations, but is this the best solution? Joining Ed Lavandera is National Review columnist Reihan Salam.
Hampton, Florida (CNN) – How off-the-charts corrupt do you have to be to capture somebody's attention in the Sunshine State?
You can lay claim to a 1,260-foot stretch of busy highway a mile outside of town and set up one of the nation's most notorious speed traps. You can use the ticket money to build up a mighty police force - an officer for every 25 people in town - and, residents say, let drugs run rampant while your cops sit out by the highway on lawn chairs, pointing radar guns at everybody who passes by.
Of course, none of those things are illegal. But when you lose track of the money and the mayor gets caught up in an oxy-dealing sting, that's when the politicians at the state Capitol in Tallahassee take notice.
Now they want this city gone, and the sooner the better.
A state audit of Hampton's books, released last month, reads like a primer on municipal malfeasance. It found 31 instances in which local rules or state or federal laws were violated in ways large and small.
Somewhere along the way, the place became more than just a speed trap. Some say the ticket money corrupted Hampton, making it the dirtiest little town in Florida.