U.S. government sources and former U.S. Marine Paul Whelan's family insist he was in Moscow for a wedding and is no spy
The Russian lawyer for a Michigan man jailed on espionage charges in Moscow says his client's detention is "baseless." Paul Whelan, a former Marine, was arrested in Russia and accused of spying. Jan Crawford reports.
White House National Security Adviser John Bolton is rolling back President Trump's plan to quickly withdraw American troops from Syria. Bolton said in Israel Sunday that the 2,000 troops will not leave Syria until ISIS is defeated and Turkey guarantees the safety of America's Kurdish allies. David Martin reports.
With a ceasefire set to go into effect, fighting between a Saudi-led coalition and Iranian-backed rebels has already pushed millions to the brink of famine. Elizabeth Palmer traveled to a makeshift camp deep in rebel territory.
The British Prime Minister is keeping her job, for now. She won a secret-ballot among members of her own party, meaning she gets to keep fighting for the deal she negotiated for the U.K.'s divorce from the European Union. CBS News' Tina Kraus reports from London.
As European leaders met in Brussels, hoping to find a solution to the refugee crisis facing the continent, CBS News' Seth Doane met migrants making the dangerous trek from Italy into France, in hopes of a better life.
U.S.-imposed sanctions have taken a toll on the North's economy, and its people. Scott Snyder is senior fellow for Korea studies and director of the program on U.S.-Korea policy at the Council on Foreign Relations, and joined CBSN Originals to explain.
"It is a dark day for Europe," university says as far-right government forces it to pack up and leave
NASA has long relied on "Operation Ice Bridge," which sends planes to Antarctica from South America, to study how fast the ice sheets are melting. Mark Phillips spoke to the scientists measuring the effects of a warming climate.
The nation's civil war has claimed at least 10,000 lives, and generated the world's worst humanitarian crisis
President Emmerson Mnangagwa calls violence by security forces "unacceptable," pledges investigation, but opposition says beatings continue
Majd Kamalmaz's daughters are speaking out about their search for their father, held for nearly two years by the Assad regime
The American star has a long history of violence, including a felony conviction for 2009 assault on then-girlfriend Rihanna
Beijing calls Meng Wanzhou's case unusual and says U.S. extradition request infringes on her "safety and legitimate rights"
He Jiankui evaded supervision of his work and violated research norms because he wanted to be famous — and could face prosecution for using CRISPR technology, authorities said
Thousands of migrants left Honduras a week ago after word about a new caravan spread on Facebook
Mike Jines, a partner with TopGen Energy, said his critics are misinterpreting what really happened
The Vatican is setting its sights on the Olympics after launching its own track and field team this month
The Washington Post journalist was released in 2016 alongside three other Americans in a prisoner swap with Iran
A new caravan of some 1,800 Central Americans started crossing into Mexico from Guatemala late last week
Devastating attack on military compound comes as Taliban confirms new talks with U.S., which it says are focused on negotiating U.S. withdrawal
Woman whose wrist was broken in crash with Queen Elizabeth's husband says his actions are "insensitive" and she's waiting for an apology
Description of airstrikes marks rare departure from Israel's years-long policy of ambiguity regarding activities in neighboring war-torn Syria
Less than a week after 4 Americans were killed in attack by ISIS, which Trump says is beaten, new ISIS-claimed blast hits a joint convoy in Syria's north
The 37-year-old American sat out last year's Australian Open after giving birth to a daughter months earlier and dealing with health complications
The rare celestial event wowed anyone who saw it
After the plane had to land because of a medical emergency, passengers couldn't exit and had to sleep inside the cabin
The economy is rewarding the wealthy like never before, but most of the world's population is poorer than ever
On January 20, 1986, British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher and French President Francois Mitterand broke new ground on the long-dreamed-of "Chunnel"