The video begins with police pulling over a family for a seatbelt violation. It ends with officers smashing a window and tasering a passenger. The video itself was recorded by one of the two children sitting in the back seat. Susan Candiotti looks at the record of the officer who broke the window. He has faced multiple excessive force lawsuits, all of which were settled out of court. But some are asking: why was he still on the job?
Video of a traffic stop that ends with officers smashing a window and tasering a passenger has sparked outrage across the country. Susan Candiotti spoke to Yolanda Gray, a woman who says she knows exactly what it felt like, because her family felt similar terror eight years ago. Gray even claims one of the officers in that video had tackled her.
Police have just issues a warrant for the passenger in that video for a marijuana charge from years ago. Anderson discussed this move with legal analysts Sunny Hostin and Mark O'Mara.
Editor's note: Some viewers may find this video disturbing.
We are now hearing from the man and woman who were in the front seat of their car as police smashed through the window and tasered the passenger. The driver was initially pulled over for not wearing her seatbelt. There were two children in the back seat, including one who recorded the incident. Susan Candiotti spoke to the driver and has new information on two of the officers on the scene.
This video raises serious legal questions about the actions of both the police and the adults in the car. Anderson took a closer look at what happened with attorney Areva Martin and CNN legal analyst and criminal defense attorney Mark O'Mara.
A four-year-old New Jersey boy is the first confirmed fatality from enterovirus D68. It is a particularly nasty strain of a common respiratory virus. It has sickened hundreds of children across the country. Eli Waller was killed by the virus, even though he reportedly had no symptoms. Susan Candiotti has the latest.
Anderson spoke with Chief Medical Correspondent Dr. Sanjay Gupta about Eli's case and why some children with Enterovirus are experiencing paralysis.
Last night on AC360, Susan Candiotti broke news about the death of Joan Rivers. Sources tell CNN that a staff member at the clinic told investigators that a doctor treating Rivers took a 'selfie' in the procedure room while the comedienne was under anesthesia. A source also told CNN that a doctor began performing a biopsy without Rivers' consent. Now, Susan Candiotti has new information on the that clinic, and questions about whether it should be open today.
It started as a routine medical procedure, but days later the country was mourning the death of Joan Rivers. Susan Candiotti reports on what was allegedly happening inside the out-patient clinic when Rivers was getting what should have been a routine procedure.
Anderson digs deeper into these shocking allegations with Arthur Caplan, who is the founding director of the Division of Medical Ethics at NYU Langone Medical Center and Senior Legal Analyst Jeffrey Toobin.
A private autopsy found that Michael Brown was shot at least six times. But so far, there is little verifiable information on what happened in the moments before Officer Wilson opened fire. Senior Medical Correspondent Elizabeth Cohen looks at the clues that forensic scientists will use to piece together Michael Brown's final moments.
How many times did Officer Wilson pull the trigger? Susan Candiotti looks at what investigators can learn from ballistics evidence.
Go behind the scenes of Elizabeth Cohen's visit to South Carolina's Newberry County Memorial Hospital.
Court documents reveal shocking details about a 12-year-old Detroit boy found in his father's basement after going missing for 11 days. The boy claims his stepmother put him there as punishment after accusing him of lying about the grueling workouts he was forced to endure. The story made national headlines when the HLN's Nancy Grace broke the news to the father that his son was found alive. Susan Candiotti has the latest on this bizarre story.
Passengers flying to the U.S. through airports in the Middle East, Europe and Africa will be asked to power on electronic devices before boarding their flights. The ramped up security comes as new intelligence shows terror groups are working to build bombs meant to fool security screeners. So what happens if the battery on your device happens to run out? Susan Candiotti has the latest.
Philip Mudd is a counterterrorism veteran of the FBI and CIA. He spoke to Wolf about the nature of this threat.
Authorities in Minnesota say a 17-year-old planned to kill "as many students as he could" at his high school. Police say the plot involved guns and bombs, and the teen would have started by killing his own family. Anderson spoke to a woman who called 911 after spotting the suspect acting suspiciously.
Susan Candiotti has the latest on today's arrest.