Today on The CBN News Daily Rundown: Next stop on the apology tour--Capitol Hill. Mark Zuckerberg faces Congress today to apologize for Facebook's failings and discuss how to move forward. From privacy breaches to Russian meddling, CBN News National Security correspondent Erik Rosales digs into how more than just the average consumer is at risk.
Today on The CBN News Daily Rundown: A brutal attack in Syria. Dozens are dead, hundreds injured and chemical weapons suspected. Now the international community is faced with a dilemma--how do they respond? A response of military force against the Syrian government would require proof that Assad's regime was behind the attack, and that it did, indeed, use chemical weapons. CBN News Senior International Correspondent George Thomas and Contributing Correspondent Chuck Holton break down what happened in Syria over the weekend and what we're likely to see going forward.
Today on The CBN News Daily Rundown: A twisted theology--Hamas continues to send protesters to the Gaza/Israeli border, inciting an aggressive response from the Israeli troops standing guard. Why? Experts say Hamas knows that dead demonstrators are good PR. CBN News Senior Editor John Waage is in Israel and has details on the latest tactics used by a terrorist organization out for the annihilation of the Jewish state.
Today on The CBN News Daily Rundown: Kathie Lee Gifford frequently uses her platform on television to share about Jesus. Comments she made following the death of Rev. Billy Graham went viral--and CBN News 700 Club anchor John Jessup caught up with her to hear her reaction and to hear about Gifford's new book. He came away from that interview inspired himself, and with a new understanding of Jesus.
Fifty years ago today Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated outside a motel in Memphis, Tennessee. Since Dr. King began his fight for civil rights much has been achieved, but much work remains. Today on the CBN News Daily Rundown, Caitlin Burke brings us the story of Daryl Davis, a black blues musician who is breaking barriers born of hate and ignorance through remarkable friendships with members of the Ku Klux Klan.
Today on The CBN News Daily Rundown: Costa Rican presidential candidate Fabricio Alvarado caught his countries attention by how he handled losing the presidential election over the weekend--his response in defeat, what you'd expect from someone celebrating a victory. CBN News senior international correspondent Gary Lane has worked with Alvarado and shares insight into exactly what happened.
Today on The CBN News Daily Rundown: Governments across Europe have made one big mistake in common--now they're trying to cover-up the fallout by restricting free speech. Senior International reporter Dale Hurd share's what it is that's gone so terribly wrong and which country is cracking down the hardest on anyone who dares to speak out.
Today on The CBN News Daily Rundown: How does a cold case investigator view the Resurrection differently than, say, a biblical scholar or an evangelist? Senior Washington correspondent Paul Strand interviewed one of the most talented cold case detectives in the country, who also happened to be an atheist. But when he took on the case of Christ--he was faced with evidence he couldn't ignore.
Today on The CBN News Daily Rundown: One of the Pence family pets has become something of a celebrity and is now also an author--sort of. White House Correspondent Amber Strong sat down with Second Lady Karen Pence and her daughter Charlotte to talk about their new children's book: Marlon Bundo's Day in the Life of the Vice President. Amber found that while it's a book kids will love--there's much more to it.
Today on The CBN News Daily Rundown: The Parkland High School Shooting put ending gun violence at the forefront of national conversation and it's not going away. CBN News Washington correspondent Amber Strong covered March for Our Lives over the weekend. She says that while students lead the charge, every demographic was represented, but not necessarily in agreement on how to move forward.