Is the liberal media unfairly targeting a potential pick for Federal Reserve chair?
Syndicated radio show host Michael Medved, comedian and radio show host Stephanie Miller and Mediaite's Joe Concha weigh in.
The White House said it wasn't given a heads up from Russia before the country granted National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden temporary asylum today.
But this isn't the first major blow the Obama administration has suffered this week in its war on leakers.
Chris Lawrence reports for OutFront.
Russia's sports minister says the country won't suspend its anti-gay laws during the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, despite growing international pressure.
It means gay athletes, coaches and fans could be arrested and deported.
Kyung Lah spoke to some athletes who are speaking out against the law.
We’re learning more about the CIA's secret presence in Benghazi.
Much of the scrutiny over last year's attack, which killed Ambassador Chris Stevens and three other Americans, has focused on the State Department.
But we're learning for the first time just how heavily involved the CIA was in Benghazi - something the agency has gone to great lengths to conceal.
Drew Griffin reports.
A judge sentenced Cleveland kidnapper Ariel Castro to life in prison, plus 1,000 years.
Castro spoke at the hearing, insisting he wasn't a "violent sexual predator."
And despite saying he wasn't making excuses for his behavior, Castro said he and his victims lived in a "happy household" and that the women wanted to have sex with him.
Judge Michael Russo was stern with Castro, reminding him he pleaded guilty to rape charges.
The most emotional moment came when victim Michelle Knight addressed the court.
She read an impact statement in which she told Castro "I will live on. You will die a little every day."
Knight also gave credit to Gina DeJesus, saying their friendship was "the only good thing" to come from the situation.
OutFront tonight: CNN's Martin Savidge, who was in the courtroom, and clinical psychologist, Dr. Jeff Gardere.