Anchored by Jake Tapper, The Lead airs at 4 p.m. ET on CNN.
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(CNN) - Three days after U.S. Rep. Mark Sanford revealed personal details about legal disputes with his ex-wife, the South Carolina Republican's scheduled court hearing Monday was postponed.
A family court judge in Charleston, Daniel E Martin Jr., told reporters that the two parties will attempt to work out their issues through mediation, according to CNN affiliate WCSC-TV.
Marie-Louise Ramsdale, an attorney for Sanford's former wife, Jenny Sanford, confirmed to CNN that the hearing was continued but declined to offer more details on the case.
Sanford announced online Friday in a lengthy Facebook post that he was being summoned to court in what he described as "yet another lawsuit" from his ex-wife as part of a long-running custody battle.
Also in the Facebook post, Sanford wrote that the complications had placed a strain on his relationship with his fiancée, Maria Belen Chapur, and the couple had called off their engagement.
The two got engaged in 2012, a few years after Sanford - then the governor of South Carolina - publicly admitted he had been cheating on his wife with Chapur, who's from Argentina.
Chapur said over the weekend she didn't know Sanford was going to share the break-up with the world through Facebook and found out about the post through media reports.
(CNN) – The Medal of Honor is the nation's highest military honor, signifying extraordinary acts of valor.
But increasingly, those who have served in our wars in Iraq and Afghanistan are asking: Why are so few of today's troops considered worthy of the honor?
World Wars I and II, and the wars in Korea and Vietnam brought hundreds of Medals of Honor – WWI 130 medals, WWII 472, Korea 146, and Vietnam now 258 has after Monday's presentations to Sgt. Maj. Bennie Adkins and Spc. Donald P. Sloat.
For the Iraq War, there have been just four medals presented, all posthumously. America's longest war in Afghanistan has just 12.
(CNN) – There is no better sign that an athlete has made it than to have that world famous Nike swoosh attached to his or her name.
But when an athlete's career goes from "Just Do It" to 'Just Blew It,' Nike is then forced to weigh the risks versus rewards of keeping a high profile celebrity endorsement deal intact.
When the shocking video of Baltimore Ravens running back Ray Rice striking his then-fiancée went public last week, Nike made the decision to drop Rice.
But the company still faced scrutiny.
"It took the video, huh? Not the woman beating? Nice," one person tweeted after Nike made the announcement.
And Nike could face even more criticism for its decision to stick by Minnesota Vikings running back Adrian Peterson, who was indicted last week on child abuse charges.
(CNN) – The masked killer in the video showing the beheading of British aid worker David Haines appears to be the same man in the murder videos of American journalists James Foley and Steven Sotloff.
In all three, he makes vile threats to the camera with a British accent.
Now, British officials tell CNN that Prime Minister David Cameron has been told this man's identity, but they are not releasing his name.
(CNN) - ISIS beheaded another Westerner, a British aid worker. Britain's leader vowed the death won't stop his country from battling the terrorist group. And U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry courted Middle Eastern leaders to join a coalition in the fight.
Following this weekend's traumatic events, world leaders struggled Monday to come up with solutions to combat ISIS at a conference in Paris.
More than two dozen nations, the Arab League, the European Union and United Nations met in the French capital, calling ISIS a threat to the international community and agreeing to "ensure that the culprits are brought to justice."