North Korea warns "the moment of explosion is approaching fast." The country's army saying Wednesday it has final approval to launch "merciless" strikes against the U.S.
A warning posted by North Korea's state-run news agency reads:
"We formally inform the White House and Pentagon that the ever-escalating U.S. hostile policy toward the DPRK and its reckless nuclear threat will be smashed by the strong will of all the united service personnel and people and cutting-edge smaller, lighter and diversified nuclear strike means of the DPRK and that the merciless operation of its revolutionary armed forces in this regard has been finally examined and ratified," it said. "The U.S. had better ponder over the prevailing grave situation."
OutFront tonight: CNN Contributor Ari Fleischer - White House Press Secretary under President George W. Bush and Gordon Chang, author of "Nuclear Showdown: North Korea Takes on the World."
A California law-school graduate is suing the institution that taught him how to be a lawyer. He claims the law school committed fraud by promising graduates they would be employed within nine months after graduation.
Miguel Marquez has an Out Front investigation.
Erin Burnett talks about the love of cats and how Animal Planet's kitten cam inspired her to launch "camel cam."
While former South Carolina Governor Mark Sanford was celebrating his Republican nomination for a vacant House seat last night – something caught our eye.
Standing to the left of Sanford the Argentinian woman who derailed his political career and helped break up his marriage.
Now, his mistress-turned-fiancee – has been mostly absent from the campaign.
But last night, much to the surprise of many, including Sanford, there she was getting a hug and kiss from Sanford at one point during night.
So, does this help Sanford's attempt at making a political comeback?
OutFront tonight: CNN Contributor Reihan Salam, Radio host Stephanie Miller and Michael Medved – conservative commentator for Salem Radio.
It took Colorado authorities five days to realize parolee, Evan Ebel had disconnected his ankle monitor and fled.
Ebel was supposedly under intensive supervised parole - which included daily call-ins, a curfew, and no driving or alcohol. The convicted felon was also released from prison four years early because of a clerical error.
By the time investigators issued a warrant for his arrest, Colorado's prison chief Tom Clements, and a local pizza delivery man were dead.
How did the justice system go so wrong?
Martin Savidge is Outfront tonight with the story.