A source tells CNN a stolen vehicle in Mexico that was packed with dangerous radioactive materials has been found.
Officials say the container holding the chemical agent, known as cobalt-60, was found opened. A special team is now being deployed to the area.
CNN's Brian Todd has the latest.
President Obama launched a three-week public relations blitz Tuesday to tout the benefits of his signature legislation.
"Our poor execution in the first couple months on the website clouded the fact that there are a whole bunch of people who stand to benefit," Obama said. "Now that the website's working for the vast majority of people, we need to make sure that folks refocus on what's at stake here."
But Republicans aren't buying it.
"This bill is fundamentally flawed. It's causing people to lose the doctor of their choice, causing them to lose their health plan and if that isn't enough, they're having to pay much higher prices at the same time," House Speaker John Boehner said at press conference.
So how does this fight end?
OutFront: Democratic Congressman Luis Gutierrez; Republican Congressman Devin Nunes, and CNN's Chief Congressional Correspondent Dana Bash.
A U.S. official believes the nation is now upgrading one of its missile launch sites to handle larger rockets.
It's the latest in a string of startling headlines from North Korea. The country has now detained two American citizens - and we're hearing reports that the leader Kim Jong-Un has sacked his uncle from a high-powered military post.
To add to the circus environment, Dennis Rodman is headed back to the hermit kingdom later this month. That's according to Paddy Power, which sponsors Rodman's trips to North Korea.
Barbara Starr is OutFront.
If you passed a homeless person on the street, would you give them a dollar? Or just keep on walking?
One computer programmer has a different idea. Instead of money, he gave one homeless man a laptop and the chance to turn his life around.
Bill Weir has the IDEA OutFront.
French prosecutors say they are investigating the singer-songwriter on suspicion of inciting hatred over comments he made in Rolling Stone magazine.
An organization representing Croatians in France pressed charges against Dylan for telling the magazine, "If you got a slave master or Klan in your blood, blacks can sense that. That stuff lingers to this day. Just like Jews can sense Nazi blood and the Serbs can sense Croatian blood."
A lawyer for the Croatian organization told CNN that his clients would be willing to drop the charges if Dylan publicly apologized.
So is Bob Dylan in real legal trouble?
Karen Greenberg is the Director of the Center on National Security at Fordham University Law School.