It was supposed to be a diplomatic breakthrough. President Obama avoided American military action in Syria by making a "deal" on chemical weapons.
The problem is - the deal was oversold. There are new concerns about what's really going on in Syria.
Pentagon correspondent Barbara Starr is OutFront.
So the U.S. and Russia have finally reached an agreement on a UN resolution to rid Syria of its chemical weapons – but did Russia get exactly what it wanted?
The agreement does not authorize the automatic use of force if Syria violates the terms. Outfront to discuss is State Department Spokeswoman Jen Psaki.
Bashar al-Assad's regime is reportedly moving its stockpile of chemical weapons to more secret, disperse locations in Syria.
If true, it could make it a lot tougher for the U.S. to track the poison.
Even if all the chemical weapons are found, getting rid of 1,000 tons of toxic is no simple task.
Barbara Starr is OutFront with the story.
The Taliban is taking credit for a daring strike just outside a U.S. consulate in Afghanistan.
A State Department official says it began when a wave of Taliban fighters opened fire on the consulate. A truck bomb went off, but miraculously, no Americans were injured.
The attack comes one day after the isolated leader of al Qaeda Ayman al-Zawahri released a new audio rant, this time urging terrorists to unleash a string of both small and large attacks inside the United States.
How serious are officials taking these threats? And an Obama administration official said that "we are coming closer to agreement on the scope of Syria's chemical weapons stockpile."
OutFront: Congressman Peter King (R-NY).
Secretary of State John Kerry is getting ready to head overseas, to Geneva to meet with his Russian counterpart to discuss Moscow's plan to put Syria's chemical weapons under international control.
But is this plan really feasible and can the U.S. really trust Russia?
OutFront: Republican Congressman Michael McCaul, he's the chairman of the house homeland security committee.