Supervising News Editors Samira Jafari and Phil Gast on Saturday; Samira Jafari and Monte Plott on Sunday - 404-827-1401
Egypt's military has promised to give newly elected president Mohamed Morsi the true powers of the presidency by Saturday, June 30.
World powers gather in Geneva on Saturday, trying to find some formula end the violence in Syria. Russia will attend, but steadfastly insists the solution for Syria must come from within Damascus. Special envoy Kofi Annan has drawn together U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov, other Security Council nations and Mideast regional leaders.
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange became globally famous two years ago for publishing a trove of classified U.S. documents and sensitive State Department cables. Now, Assange is dangling from a cliff and hanging by a pinky finger next to him is the future of WikiLeaks.
Mississippi's only abortion clinic could be forced to close down if it is unable to comply with a law that goes into effect on Sunday.
Mexicans head to the polls to pick a new president in federal elections Sunday.
New regulations go into effect around the United States on July 1. CNN looks at some of the significant and quirky changes. It will cost you $50 if you vomit in a Chicago taxi; someone convicted of DWI in Virginia will be required to get an ignition interlock for six months as a condition to get a restricted license; new FCC regulations could mean phone service disruptions for residents in some rural states; Wisconsin drivers face mandatory rear license plate for all ATVs and UTVs
Spain against Italy in the Euro 2012 final in Kiev. The match kicks off at 2:45 p.m. ET.
Ever since George Washington added "so help me God" to his inaugural oath, Americans have expected their presidents to believe in, worship and invoke God. But presidential scholars says we shouldn't -- because piety and performance don't always match.
CNN's Dan Gilgoff explores the history, development and use of the phrase "American Exceptionalism" -- from the founding of the country through the current election -- and how the term means different things to the left and right.
PREVIOUSLY PUBLISHED ENTERPRISE
Pennsylvania-Sandusky-Scandal-Moving-Forward (with art)
The image of Jerry Sandusky, once emblazoned across a renowned bookstore mural near the Penn State campus, has been replaced -- a move that the artist says he'd been waiting to make until the end of a child sexual abuse trial that's still fresh in the minds of many. "I just couldn't have it up there," said Michael Pilato, who replaced Sandusky's picture with that of Dora McQuaid, a Penn State graduate, poet and advocate for sexual abuse victims.