A man suspected of involvement in the September attack on the U.S. diplomatic compound in Benghazi is being held in Libya, according to two sources who have spoken with CNN.
Both sources confirmed the man's name as Faraj al-Shibli (also spelled Chalabi). One of the sources, who has been briefed on the arrest by Western intelligence officials, said al-Shibli was detained within the past two days and had recently returned from a trip to Pakistan.
A Libyan source also confirmed that al-Shibli was in custody in the north African nation. The FBI was given direct access to him, and it interviewed him recently in the presence of Libyan authorities, according to the Libyan source.
CNN's Randi Kaye reports on Jodi Arias' last day on the stand. The prosecutor tried to prove that the timing of her story doesn't add up. He used the time stamps on two photographs to support his theory.
For more on the case, watch Toobin: Arias' memory loss is convenient
Police uncovered a $300 million illegal gambling scam that lured people in with the promise of helping U.S. veterans. CNN's Drew Griffin reports on the results of the three year police investigation.
Skydiver Craig Stapleton spun out of control and plummeted to the ground when his parachute and backup chute broke. Anderson Cooper asked Stapleton and his jump partner about the frightening ordeal.
For more on the incident, read Skydiver's treacherous fall after parachute breaks
Anderson Cooper reports on Pope Francis' first full day on the job. Catholics around the world watched him deliver his first sermon in his new role at the Sistine Chapel.
To learn more, watch What's in the name 'Francis'?
Rev. Rosica and CNN’s Senior Vatican Analyst John Allen reflect on the meaning behind the new pope's gestures and words on the first day of his papacy.
To learn more about Pope France, read The AC360 411: Meet Pope Francis
In grainy video, Craig Stapleton is seen turning wildly out of control as he plummets toward the ground. The parachute and backup chute failed the skydiver who lept out of a plane with Katie Hansen, his jump partner, in California. Stapleton and Hansen describe the frightening incident to Anderson Cooper on tonight's program.
The pair were trying a stunt with a flag, a factor that added to the confusion of what was happening when the chutes didn't open. “When I saw him spinning ... I started yelling ‘cut the flag away,’” says Hansen.
Stapleton was helplessly spinning for three minutes, but he tells Anderson it felt much longer. "In the air I knew I was going at a speed I was probably not going to survive," he says. Stapleton was especially fearful because he was heading toward rows of grape stakes at a speed of approximately 35 mph.
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