National News

U.S. -

Davion Only's story went viral a few years ago when, as a foster child, he stood up in a Florida church and asked to be adopted. Thousands of requests poured in after Only's plea garnered national media attention. Steve Hartman gives the ending to Only's search for a family.
The president of the University of Florida apologized to a veteran who was spit on by protesting fraternity members. CBSN's Anne-Marie Green and David Begnaud talk about the disrespect shown to a former military member.
For the first time the U.S. Army's elite Ranger School has allowed a select number of women to enter its 62-day course. Should they complete the course, they would become the first women to do so. David Martin reports on the challenges they'll face.
A day after the White House announced a drone strike had inadvertently killed two al Qaeda hostages, new questions surfaced about how the CIA conducts its drone program. Bill Plante reports.
A 500-mile stretch between Dallas and Kansas City could get 70-mph winds, hail and tornadoes. Meteorologist Michael Bettes of "The Weather Channel" is tracking the severe weather from Hutchinson, Kansas.
Recent allegations about the special treatment of Robert Bates, 73, has led to a federal inquiry into the Tulsa County Sheriff's Office. Bates thought he was using a taser when he fatally shot Eric Harris. Omar Villafranca reports from Oklahoma.
The Baltimore Police Department released new surveillance images Friday in the case of Freddie Gray, who was fatally injured while in custody. The city's police commissioner admitted the officers involved in the arrest made several mistakes. Chip Reid reports from Baltimore.
Police officials say Freddie Gray should have received medical attention when in custody; but was denied any help when he asked for it
A local bar association is under fire for giving a lifetime achievement award to a Montana judge who said a 14-year-old rape victim was partially responsible. CBSN's David Begnaud and Anne-Marie Green discuss the backlash.
Pepsi says it will no longer use the sugar substitute aspartame because of public perception the chemical is dangerous. CBSN's Anne-Marie Green and David Begnaud talk about what the change means for consumers