Ariel Castro's children are also now trying to process the kidnapping and rape charges against their father. One of Castro's daughters, Angie Gregg tells CNN that his actions are not a reflection of her and her family.
Erin Burnett talks to a woman who knows first-hand what it's like to live with someone who's been convicted of a horrible crimes.
Melissa Moore's father, Keith Jesperson, is the serial murderer known as the "Happy Face Killer." He killed at least eight women and signed his anonymous confession letters with a smiley face. He's currently serving multiple life sentences in prison.
A religious rock star turns to the dark side. Tim Lambesis will likely have to put his Christian music career on hold after being arrested this week for hiring a hitman to kill his wife.
Our Nischelle Turner is OutFront with the story.
The United States has the second largest stash of nuclear warheads in the world after Russia. Some of them are kept at Minot, Air Force base. One warhead is capable of killing about 100,000 people or more.
But even more worrying, this week 17 airmen guarding the nuclear launch controls at the base scored a "D" for performance, and were stripped of their duties.
Our Kyung Lah went to the heavily guarded facility and is OutFront with an investigation into what the military is doing to fix the problem.
The Cleveland police are facing serious questions about their handling of the missing three women held captive for nearly a decade. We now know police removed Michelle Knight's name from the FBI's missing persons' database – just 15 months after her disappearance.
But authorities say they were just following protocol. If they can't reach the family, they say the entry is canceled. But this is not the only instance where the community claims the police dropped the ball.
Tom Foreman is OutFront with the growing tensions between police and the community.
The President's press secretary, under fire over the September 11th Benghazi attack. The pre-scheduled press briefing was delayed twice. Carney finally arrived at the podium three hours later than first planned.
There was tension in the room when White House Press Secretary Jay Carney walked in.
Why? Because a lot was at stake.
Today, we formally learned the White House and the State Department were heavily involved in the editing of the talking points used by the administration following the terror attacks in Benghazi – something they have previously denied.
In fact, today Carney doubled down, saying the White House made one edit, and one edit only: changing the word consulate, to the word diplomatic post.
There were twelve rounds of edits. Among the things taken out of the first draft - a line saying: "Islamic extremists with ties to al-Qaeda participated in the attack."
OutFront tonight: Nick Burns is a former under-secretary of state for political affairs and Reihan Salam, CNN Contributor, writer for the National Review.