Next Wednesday marks a tragic anniversary, 30 years since the legendary John Lennon was gunned down by Mark David Chapman outside his apartment building in New York City. All this week we’re previewing a CNN documentary on Lennon’s murder. The documentary, “Losing Lennon: Countdown to Murder,” premieres Saturday and Sunday night at 8 ET on CNN.
Today, check out a sneak peak into John Roberts’ interview with the first New York City cops to arrive at the scene of the crime on December 8, 1980. They remember it, like it was yesterday.
In the wake of the latest Muslim terror plot in Portland, Oregon and the outcry over TSA screening procedures...is it time to start religious and racial profiling at our nation's airports?
One Muslim-American journalist believes it is. Asra Q. Nomani, contributor with TheDailyBeast.com and author of "Standing Alone," talks to American Morning's Kiran Chetry to explain why she argues that profiling isn't about identity politics but about threat assessment.
In 2008, David Rohde was kidnapped by the Taliban in Afghanistan. He was held for seven months before escaping.
He details his ordeal in his new book co-written with his wife, "A Rope and a Prayer: A Kidnapping from Two Sides," which goes on sale Tuesday. The book chronicles the story of Rohde's kidnapping from two perspectives: David in the hands of the Taliban and his wife Kristen Mulvihill doing whatever she can to free him.
Today, Rohde and his wife talk to AM's John Roberts.
(CNN) - Vitamin D and calcium have long been touted as the best nutrients for strong bones, muscles and teeth. Recent studies have shown that vitamin D could be used to fight cancer, heart ailments, autoimmune diseases, even diabetes.
But too much vitamin D can damage the kidneys and the heart. So what's the right balance?
After reviewing nearly 1,000 published studies on vitamin D and calcium, the Institute of Medicine on Tuesday recommended that most Americans and Canadians up to age 70, who are not pregnant, need no more than 600 international units (IUs) of vitamin D per day to maintain good health. People over age 70 may need as much as 800 IUs.
Today on American Morning, John Roberts and Kiran Chetry talk to Elizabeth Cohen, senior medical correspondent, about the latest recommendations.
Read more here.