Anchored by Jake Tapper, The Lead airs at 4 p.m. ET on CNN.
We've moved! Come join us at our new show page.
He says Major League Baseball made him the scapegoat for steroids. Well, takes one to know one Jose Canseco.
The former slugger was pulled over by the cops Wednesday with his girlfriend and a car full of goats. Canseco even tweeted a picture as proof. If you look closely, one of the goats is wearing a diaper.
And you thought Canseco couldn't top wearing a mini skirt in season five of "The Surreal Life."
Canseco said the animals are part of a fainting goat adventure documentary that he is producing.
(CNN) - As fellow American officials met with allied and Iranian counterparts in Geneva, Switzerland, U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry said that all sides are closer than they've been in a long time on a nuclear deal.
"We have the best chance we've had in a decade, we believe, to halt progress and roll back Iran's program," Kerry said from Washington.
Experts seem to agree.
"I would be surprised, I think, if we don't get a deal," said Robin Wright, Middle East analyst with the Woodrow Wilson Center.
Congressman Trey Radel, R-Florida, was busted in Washington, D.C., buying an eight-ball of cocaine. He checked himself into rehab on Thursday, but announced no plans to step down.
"It's entirely bizarre that he's still a congressman. Is there no shame anymore?" said Michael Warren, of The Weekly Standard.
(CNN) - The Senate on Thursday voted on a controversial rules change, which essentially takes away the Senate minority's right to filibuster.
Democrats invoked the so-called nuclear option out of frustration over Republicans who have been blocking President Barack Obama's nominees.
Republican Senator Dan Coats, of Indiana, said Democrats just want to change the subject.
"They are desperate for something – they call it nuclear war. They want us to push – send missiles back the other way. We're not going to do that," said Coats.
(CNN) - The Senate on Thursday voted to invoke the so-called nuclear option out of frustration over Republicans who have been blocking President Barack Obama's nominees.
The controversial move is a rules change that could make a partisan environment even more divisive, because it takes away the Senate minority's right to filibuster.
"Really, this is going to be good for the country. We are going to be able to let the president have his team in place," said Democratic Sen. Tom Udall, of New Mexico. "Any president, Democrat or Republican, is entitled to have their team in place."