Monday night's deadly terrorist attack outside an Ariana Grande concert in Manchester, England isn't the first time terrorists have targeted concert halls or similar stadiums. The sheer size of these venues creates a challenge for stadium owners and police who are looking to protect potentially tens of thousands of people at once. Anna Werner reports.
President Trump's condemnation of the Manchester bombing came during his trip to the Middle East. He traveled early Tuesday morning to Bethlehem to meet with Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud Abbas. The president also visited a Holocaust memorial in Jerusalem along with the first lady. Margaret Brennan reports.
Britain's prime minister calls the bombing at an Ariana Grande concert in Manchester, England "a callous terrorist attack." Police believe they know who did it. Video inside the Manchester Arena shows the moment the bomb went off, causing panic for thousands of young people leaving the concert. Mark Phillips reports.
The death toll has risen to 22 from an explosion outside an arena packed with music fans in Manchester, England, and 59 people are hospitalized. Many of the victims were children. Police say a suicide bomber was killed in the blast. Prime Minister Theresa May spoke out Tuesday against the "appalling, sickening cowardice" of the attacker.
Former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn's lawyers informed the Senate Intelligence Committee that Flynn will not comply with its subpoena for information regarding his ties to Russia. It came as other associates of President Trump, including former campaign chairman Paul Manafort, handed over documents. Jeff Pegues reports.