Attorneys for the woman accusing Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh of assault is discussing terms of her appearance before a Senate panel. In Texas, Sen. Ted Cruz and his challenger Beto O'Rourke are prepping for their first debate. Also, Britain's prime minister is trying to preserve the nation's access to the EU's single market after the Brexit.
The Senate Judiciary Committee is moving forward with a hearing Monday on sexual assault allegations against Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh. The latest on the trial of a Chicago police officer who shot and killed a black 17-year-old in 2014. Also, a look at public health concerns following flooding after Hurricane Florence.
More developments on the sexual assault allegations against Brett Kavanaugh and a scheduled hearing next week. European leaders are meeting to discuss Brexit. Also, the leaders of North and South Korea met to continue denuclearization talks.
A Senate panel will hear from the woman who has accused Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh of assaulting her when they were both teenagers. President Trump orders new tariffs on China. Also, Turkey and Russia reach a deal to forestall an assault on the last rebel-held province in Syria.
A vote on Brett Kavanaugh's nomination to the Supreme Court may be delayed after a woman said he attempted to sexually assault her decades ago. Hurricane Florence has weakened but it is still causing damage and flooding. Also, a powerful typhoon slammed into parts of southeast Asia.
Former Trump campaign chair Paul Manafort is close to reaching a plea deal in a federal courtroom in Washington, D.C. Investigators are looking into what caused multiple explosions in three Massachusetts towns. Also, the latest on Hurricane Florence.
Hurricane Florence weakened slightly as it continued to blast toward the Carolinas. An update on the off-duty Dallas police officer who entered a neighbor's apartment and shot him dead. Also, CBS has fired the longtime executive producer of 60 Minutes.
North Carolina and South Carolina are preparing for the arrival of Hurricane Florence. A new NPR/Marist poll shows President Trump's approval rating at 39 percent. Also, an update on the protests and unrest in Basra, Iraq.
As forecasters monitor Hurricane Florence, scientists say one of the biggest threats posed by Florence is rain. The Trump administration wants sole credit for a strong economy. Also, millions of civilians could be in the path of a bombing campaign in the northern part of Syria.
Ahead of midterms, former President Obama has returned to the campaign trail. After harassment allegations, CEO Les Moonves is out at CBS. Also, a controversy after a dramatic win by Naomi Osaka over Serena Williams at the U.S. Open.
It's the final day of Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh's confirmation hearing. Twitter has banned conspiracy theorist Alex Jones from its platform. Also, New York and New Jersey are the latest states to launch probes into the Catholic Church's handling of sex abuse allegations.
Senators grilled Brett Kavanaugh on the second day of his Supreme Court confirmation hearing, amid more protests and talk of precedent. The White House reacts to an explosive op-ed in the New York Times written by a member of the administration. Also, India's Supreme Court made a groundbreaking ruling for gay rights.
It's the second day of Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh's confirmation hearings. Executives from Facebook and Twitter appear before a Senate panel to address election meddling. Also, excerpts from Bob Woodward's latest book, Fear: Trump in the White House, have caused a stir in Washington.
Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh has his first day of confirmation hearings today. Colin Kaepernick has joined Nike's "Just Do It" campaign. Also, a fire at a museum in Brazil destroyed millions of artifacts.
We preview Brett Kavanaugh's confirmation hearing this week. The U.S. says it's cutting military aid to Pakistan. Also, a Myanmar court has sentenced two Reuters journalists to seven years in prison for breaching a law on state secrets.
The Justice Department has backed a lawsuit alleging that Harvard University illegally discriminates against Asian-Americans. And mourners are paying tribute at funeral services and memorials for Senator John McCain and Aretha Franklin.
The U.S. and Canada are scrambling to compromise on a new deal to replace NAFTA. White House counsel Don McGahn will leave his post this fall. Also, the Justice Department prepares to crack down on cities planning supervised injection sites in response to the opioid crisis.
Primaries were held in Arizona and Florida, where the biggest headline came from Florida's race for governor. NAFTA negotiations — among the U.S., Mexico and Canada — continue in Washington. And, President Trump accuses Google of suppressing conservative voices.
President Trump announced a trade breakthrough with Mexico on NAFTA. Now what? Arizona and Florida prepare to vote in primary elections. Also, an NPR investigation revealed a huge discrepancy in a federal report on school shootings.
A gunman opened fire at a video game tournament in Jacksonville, Florida on Sunday — killing two people and himself. And, remembering Arizona Senator John McCain, who died on Saturday at the age of 81.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions, in a rebuke to President Trump, vowed the Justice Department wouldn't be swayed by politics. Hurricane Lane has dumped torrents of rain on Hawaii. Also, Pope Francis visits Ireland this weekend.
Will President Trump's legal problems multiply now that two former aides have been labeled guilty? How has the political reaction played out? Also, time is running out on Britain's plans for an orderly Brexit.
Former Trump campaign chairman Paul Manafort was convicted by a jury on eight tax and fraud charges. The president's former attorney Michael Cohen pleaded guilty to several charges in a separate trial. Also, Facebook has shut down a massive disinformation campaign. The social media company says Iran was responsible.
A group with ties to the Russian government has been linked to a new hacking attempt. The Trump administration is expected to replace the Obama administration's Clean Power Plan. And many inmates in U.S. prisons plan to protest conditions with work and hunger strikes.