Anchored by Jake Tapper, The Lead airs at 4 p.m. ET on CNN.
Fmr. national security adviser Stephen Hadley, and the latest on the crisis in Ukraine.
(CNN) – It's a correction more than 160 years in the making.
In its Tuesday edition, The New York Times published a correctionfor an article that ran on January 20, 1853.
The newspaper has Hollywood and Twitter to thank for bringing the error to light.
The Times explained that the article in question told the story of Solomon Northup, a free African-American man who was kidnapped and sold into slavery.
(CNN) – Actor Seth Rogen slammed senators for ignoring not only his personal pleas for more Alzheimer's funding and research, but those of a former colleague.
"I could totally understand if they didn't want to hear the testimony of a stoner, idiot, actor," Rogen told CNN's "The Lead with Jake Tapper."
"Honestly, to me the most distressing thing is another (lawmaker), who these guys actually knew, was talking about how he had been diagnosed with Alzheimer's," said Rogen, referring to the testimony of former Congressman Dennis Moore.
Researchers and statisticians also testified, detailing the financial toll of Alzheimer's, and "they still couldn't be bothered to hang around to hear it," said Rogen.
(CNN) – The buzz at the box office this weekend is around the film "Son of God," which opens in theaters Friday. It is the story of Jesus, with scenes taken from the mini-series "The Bible."
Box office analysts say they cannot give a real estimate of how the film will do this weekend, in part because it is difficult to analyze the performance of faith-based films.
A billion people will see this movie, says "Son of God" executive producer Mark Burnett.
"This is like a political thriller. (It) has special effects from the guys that did "Gladiator," and an incredible Hans Zimmer score, it's a big, big feature film," says Burnett.
(CNN) – When celebrities come to Washington, media and politicians take notice.
But does the spectacle of the star outshine, or shed light on the cause they've come to promote?
"Often hearings in Congress are not about members of Congress learning something that they don't already know. It's performance art. If they wanted to really learn about issues, they could get it from a briefing book," said The Washington Post's Emily Heil.
Oscar winner Ben Affleck arrived in Washington Wednesday to speak about the crisis in the Congo. The "Argo" director has brought his cause to the table time and time again.
"It's just a pleasure to be back at the real State Department. I had to fake it for "Argo." I get to see the real thing here," Affleck joked with Secretary of State John Kerry.
(CNN) – If you laughed at the movies at any time in the last 30 or so years, odds are Harold Ramis had something to do with it. The filmmaker and actor died this morning after an extraordinary career, and a laudable life.