We have been following the remarkable journey of Adrianne Haslet-Davis, a dancer who lost part of her leg in the Boston Marathon bombing. A year later, she has shown tremendous determination, and with the help of a prosthetic leg she is making incredible progress. Today her brothers ran the race in her honor and she joined them at the end to cross the finish line. Anderson spoke to Adrianne about today's race.
A California teen managed to expose a serious airport security flaw while pulling off a near medical miracle. He apparently stowed away in the wheel well of a flight from California to Hawaii. The 767 reached 38,000 feet during the five hour flight. Gary Tuchman went inside a wheel well to learn more.
Is it possible to survive a trip like that? Anderson asked Dr. Robert Schoene, a professor at University of Washington Medical School.
The captain of the sunken South Korean ferry is facing a string of criminal charges. South Korea's President even compared his actions to murder. How have other captains responded to previous maritime disasters? Randi Kaye takes a closer look.
Anderson discusses the responsibilities sea captains have to their passengers and crews.
It is a dangerous and heartbreaking job, and it will continue until all of the victims of the capsized South Korean ferry have been found. Divers are working to get inside the ship and find all of the missing passengers. Kyung Lah reports on the heartbreaking scene as the bodies are returned to their families.
Kyung Lah reports on the latest in the search from the waters off the South Korean coast.
Heartbreak in South Korea as divers recover to bodies of more passengers killed in the ferry disaster. Hundreds of people are still missing and divers are working around the clock to find them. President Park Geun-hye says she is filled with "rage and horror," she even likened the captain and crew's actions to murder. Anderson takes a look at the human toll of this tragedy.
Anderson discussed the search with Maritime Safety Consultant James Staples, retired Coast Guard rescue instructor Mario Vittone and retired Navy SEAL Cade Courtley.
Some ran to prove the terrorists did not win. Some ran to remember. Some ran to show what "Boston Strong" really means. There were as many reasons to run as there were runners in today's Boston Marathon. A year after a terror attack targeted the race, this year's Marathon had one of the largest field of runners in the race's history. That was matched by an overwhelming turnout of fans cheering along the route.
AC360 Producer Chuck Hadad was at today's race and sent back these photos.
Anderson Cooper goes beyond the headlines to tell stories from many points of view, so you can make up your own mind about the news. Tune in weeknights at 8 and 10 ET on CNN.
Questions or comments? Send an email
Want to know more? Go behind the scenes with