Today is the 15th anniversary of the Oklahoma City bombing. Tonight, hear from the survivors and the people who lived through it. How has life changed, and what are the unanswered questions from that day? Tune in tonight for prime-time coverage beginning at 8 ET on CNN.
By Ed Payne, CNN
(CNN) - Fifteen years ago, a bomb ripped through a federal building in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, in the worst homegrown terrorist attack on U.S. soil.
The April 19, 1995, attack killed 168 people, shattering the notion that America was largely immune to domestic terrorism.
On Monday, Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano traveled to to Oklahoma City to commemorate the 15th anniversary of the bombing. She joined survivors, local officials and others at a memorial ceremony, standing in silence for 168 seconds representing the number of dead.
In a poignant moment, the names of each of the victims were later read aloud by relatives and colleagues, with speakers referring to their mothers, grandparents and others who died in the bombing. FULL STORY
(CNN) – There are a lot of travelers here in the United States and abroad that are feeling the pain from Europe's travel nightmare.
American Tod Brilliant is one of them. He and his pregnant wife, Andrea, went to a wedding in Paris. They were supposed to fly home from London's Heathrow airport, but now, like thousands of others, they're stuck.
To cope with being stranded, Tod created a Facebook group for volcano travel victims called, "When Volcanoes Erupt: A Survival Guide for Stranded Travelers." He and his wife joined us live on Monday's American Morning via Skype.
iReport: Stuck in Europe? Share your story
(CNN) – European transportation officials are using words like "unprecedented" and "unsustainable" when describing air travel across the continent.
That's just the short-term view. There's a very real threat of more eruptions in Iceland. To help us understand how unpredictable the situation is, we spoke with R.B. Trombley on Monday's American Morning. He is the lead volcanologist and director of the International Volcano Research Center.
(CNN) – CNN's Special Investigations Unit has been tracking small airports across the country that are using your tax dollars to stay open. What got our attention is how some of them are getting the money.
They're offering free parking. Even free flights. Confused? We were, too. Our Drew Griffin headed to West Virginia to get some answers.
(CNN) – Across the nation, there's a growing backlash against the government. Former President Bill Clinton told our Wolf Blitzer the current climate reminds him of the days leading up to the deadly bombing in Oklahoma City.
A lot of that anger is being directed at President Obama and we've found one group that says their allegiance is to the Constitution, not the president. Many are military veterans and police officers and they call themselves the Oath Keepers. Our Jim Acosta has the report.