When 8-year-old Olivia McConnell decided her state needed an official fossil, she had no idea she was in for a fight. A bill set in motion by the young scientist that would designate the woolly mammoth as the official fossil of South Carolina hit a road block after some state senators insisted the creator of the mammoth should be recognized, as well. Wyatt Andrews reports.
President Barack Obama met Tuesday with families of victims of a deadly mudslide in Oso, Wash. One month after the disaster, the mud remains wet and deep in places that searchers are trying to access. While the death toll is lower than first feared, the loss is enormous for the small community. John Blackstone reports.
The Supreme Court heard arguments on a case that could affect how many people watch and pay for television. Aereo owns tens of thousands of tiny antennas which record local television broadcasts, and it makes programs available on mobile devices. But unlike cable and satellite companies, Aereo doesn't pay for the programming it sells. Chip Reid reports.
In a visit to Kiev, Vice President Joe Biden stood with Ukraine's prime minister and called on Russia use its influence to urge protesters to leave government buildings in eastern Ukraine. Biden repeated accusations that Moscow is secretly behind the insurgency. Militants, however, have no intention of laying down their guns or leaving the buildings they've occupied. Holly Williams reports.
The Supreme Court upheld a Michigan law banning affirmative action in public college admissions. Michigan voters approved the ban in 2006 after the Supreme Court refused to outlaw an admissions program at the University of Michigan Law School. The ruling produced an impassioned dissent from the high court's first Hispanic justice, Sonia Sotomayor. Jan Crawford reports.
The 2014 Boston Marathon winner, Meb Keflezighi, was a spectator when bombs rang out at last year's race. He tells Jeff Glor he took motivation from the attacks and wrote the names of those who died on the four corners of his bib. Many runners dedicated the race to those affected by the bombings, and many survivors took to the course to reclaim the marathon.