Anchored by Jake Tapper, The Lead airs at 4 p.m. ET on CNN.
Dutch frustration with Russia grows increasingly personal. Plus the latest on the Mideast conflict.
(CNN) – Turns out "The Drew Carey Show" was right all along, "Cleveland rocks, Cleveland rocks!"
For those keeping score at home, the city named after Gen. Moses Cleveland is winning big, and that could mean big bucks.
After a stint in slightly-more-glamorous Miami, Florida, basketball's best LeBron James is coming back to the Cleveland Cavilers, because, he says, he missed his hardscrabble hometown.
"This could be the first chance we get a championship in over 50 years," one fan told local CNN affiliate WEWS.
But along with that championship ring, could Cleveland also get a shiny new economy?
(CNN) – As President Obama sends troops to Iraq, one of the uglier chapters from previous U.S. involvement is playing out in a courthouse in Washington, D.C.
After years of delay and legal issues, the U.S. government is trying four guards with the company once known as Blackwater, for a deadly shoot out in the streets of Baghdad back in September 2007.
(CNN) – If every federal worker in the executive branch alone sends and receives as many e-mails as an average business user, that would be more than 326,000,000 per day, or 3,777 every second.
That's a lot to keep track of, and now not only the IRS, but also the EPA is saying, specifically EPA administrator Gina McCarthy, "... we may have some e-mails that we cannot produce that we should have kept."
(CNN) – Three days a week, 93-year-old Thomas Blakey sits at a table at the National World War II Museum in New Orleans, and takes tourists back in time.
He was part of the allied invasion on the beaches of Normandy, a member of the airborne division parachuting behind enemy German lines on D-Day.
Seventy years on from the day, that airplane ride is still fresh in his mind.
(CNN) – The seat for California's 33rd congressional district has been taken for 40 years. So when Democratic Rep. Henry Waxman announced he was retiring, it became a mad scramble to replace him, with 18 candidates crawling, jumping, and pouncing out of the woodwork.
Given that the district represents everywhere from sunny Santa Monica to tony Beverly Hills, there are some interesting candidates, along with more traditional ones such as Democratic California state senator Ted Lieu, and Democrat Wendy Greuel who came in second in L.A.'s mayoral election last year.
Then there are the not-so-traditional.