One man being hailed a hero in the aftermath of the Boston bombings is speaking out in his first TV interview. The man the Tsarnaev's allegedly carjacked - a Chinese immigrant known as "Danny"– helped lead police to the brothers.
With his identity concealed and his voice altered, he told CBS News Correspondent John Miller how he escaped from the brothers.
There are at least SIX terror watch lists in america?
It's a statistic that deserves scrutiny after revelations that Tamerlan Tsarnaev was on two of them before his alleged attack on the Boston Marathon.
And guess what - there are many more than the six watch lists we've counted. Other government agencies have their own, quietly maintained ones.
Why are there so many?
Is this smart or big government gone bad?
OutFront Tonight: Nada Bakos, a former CIA analyst who spearheaded the CIA's Zarqawi Operations team. She and several other agents were also the basis for the main character in Zero Dark Thirty. Seth Jones - Associate director of the International Security and Defense Policy Center at the RAND Corporation.
There are new allegations tonight that the Obama administration is engaged in a cover-up about what happened in and around last fall's deadly attack on the U.S. consulate in Libya.
Its been nearly eight months since four Americans were killed in the Benghazi attack and there have been no significant arrests.
House Republicans are investigating – and say the state department is effectively blocking its employees who know important information from testifying.
Outfront tonight: Radio host Stephanie Miller and CNN contributor, Reihan Salam.
Rescue workers have called off a search for survivors in Bangladesh. Last week the eight-story Rana Plaza complex collapsed trapping thousands and killing hundreds of garment workers.
Most of them young, impoverished women. And it could have been avoided.
Officials say the complex was built on spongy ground without the correct permits and the building's owners ignored cracks.
The government in Bangladesh have vowed to investigate conditions at the factories. And retailers that use the facilities – like Wal-Mart and the Gap – have set aside money to improve safety.
Erin Burnett reminds us that we've heard that tune before.
Hundreds have been killed in similar disasters over the past decade. It has become increasingly obvious that the government and retailers can not and will not police themselves.
Bangladesh has about 4,500 garment factories, which account for 80% of the country's total exports.
In November, when we told you about a factory fire that killed 112 workers, we said it was time for stronger unions to protect the rights of the workers.
Now, with another 400 dead, Burnett says unions are more important than ever.