Not long after 14 people were killed in a mass shooting in San Bernardino, California, police raided a home in nearby Redlands tied to shooting suspect Syed Rizwan Farook. His wife Tashfeen Malik was the only other suspected shooter. Farook's brother-in-law says the family is shocked and desperate to know what motivated the killing spree. So is the rest of the nation.
The lives of those lost in the San Bernardino shooting are being remembered. People gathered for a candlelight vigil to honor the 14 victims. We get the latest from one of the hospitals where those injured in the attack are being treated.
Days after he ordered a couple hundred more elite American troops into the war against ISIS, Mr. Obama tells CBS News he is confident his strategy is capable of destroying the terrorist group. He also acknowledges that Americans are understandably concerned about the prospect of a Paris-style attack in on U.S. soil.
Fierce opposition makes gun control legislation a virtual nonstarter in Washington, so every mass shooting in the U.S. leaves lawmakers with little to do but offer their thoughts and prayers. But as those offers of sympathy stack up, liberals in and out of office are growing increasingly impatient, and calling for action.
Hillary Clinton's campaign has said the Democratic presidential candidate supports calls for a federal investigation into Chicago Police Department tactics in the wake of the fatal shooting of black teen Laquan McDonald. Her stance puts her at odds with Chicago's mayor, who's facing calls for his own resignation.
Protecting the Earth is in everyone's interest, so how did climate change become so politically divisive in the United States? Former Republican politician and head of the Environmental Protection Agency, Christine Todd Whitman shares her unique perspective on the issue.