Expect more dramatic revelations in the NSA wiretapping story. That's from the journalist who broke the story, Glenn Greenwald, of the Guardian Newspaper in Britain. He says the American defense contractor, Edward Snowden, provided him with many more documents he hasn't written about yet. Greenwald was the first to report the National Security Agency has access to every Americans' personal email and phone records.
For his part, Snowden has checked out of a Hong Kong hotel room where he'd been holed up, and his current location is unknown. The Justice Department is in the process of determining if Snowden will face criminal charges and potentially extradition from wherever he is right now.
Meantime, every single member of the House of Representatives will reportedly be briefed later today on the super secret NSA spying program, and the Senate Intel Committee will hold closed-door briefings on the matter.
The New York Times reports a serious debate on the merits of NSA snooping is unlikely due to secrecy.
We'll see. Catherine Herridge, James Rosen, Shannon Bream, Mike Emanuel and Ed Henry all reporting on various parts of the story today.
An immigration overhaul is getting closer to a key test vote in the Senate.
President Obama will speak on the immigration overhaul later this morning. After that he'll hold a bilateral meeting with the President of Peru.
Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel and Chairman of the Joint Chiefs General Martin Dempsey are testifying before the Senate Appropriations Committee. Jennifer Griffin reporting.
Jury selection continues in the second degree murder trial of George Zimmerman. Phil Keating reporting.
We'll talk with a man who discovered and photographed a shipwreck in Lake Superior that had been missing for 100 years.
For more news, follow me @ClintPHenderson