Anchored by Jake Tapper, The Lead airs at 4 p.m. ET on CNN.
U.S. Ambassador to Ukraine Geoffrey Pyatt. Plus, a look at Vladimir Putin's international image.
(CNN) – At Tuesday's All-Star game in Minnesota, it will be hard not to think of Padre great Tony Gwynn.
He was an all star 15 times, a man who lived to play and teach and talk baseball, and a man who died way too early because of a habit associated with it - chewing tobacco, a known cause of cancer.
(CNN) – After four years away, King James is sensationally taking his throne back to Cleveland.
LeBron James told Sports Illustrated for a story published Friday that he'll leave the Miami Heat for the Cleveland Cavaliers - a bombshell return to his home region that he devastated when he left via free agency in 2010.
Friday's announcement by the prodigal son generated excitement in the lakeside city long starved for a professional sports championship. Car horns honked as the news spread, CNN's Martin Savidge reported from the city.
(CNN) – The city of Cleveland, Ohio, has had more rivers go on fire than sports championships in the past 40 years.
Today, finally, they had something to cheer for when LeBron James announced he was returning to his hometown, and to the Cleveland Cavaliers, the franchise that took him as the number one overall pick in the draft back in 2003.
(CNN) – After months of questions and pressure from whistle-blowers, academic reform groups, the public and members of Congress, the NCAA has decided to reopen its investigation into The University of North Carolina over its so-called paper class scandal.
UNC has been under scrutiny since 2011, when it was revealed that it had hundreds of classes in the Afro-American studies program that required no attendance and just a single paper. The issue received national attention after CNN highlighted literacy problems at UNC. In one CNN report, whistle-blower Mary Willingham said the so-called "paper classes" were well known by the athletic support staff as easy classes for athletes who needed to stay eligible, and that the papers were often plagiarized.
(CNN) – Three-time World Cup goalkeeper and member of the National Soccer Hall of Fame Tony Meola says he was one of the "crazy ones" who always believed the U.S. men's soccer team would get through the so-called "Group of Death."
"I looked and said, can Ghana beat us three times? I thought they could get at Portugal, and they did, and I thought it would come down to the Germany game," said Meola.