Fredricka Whitfield spoke with a teacher of Michael Brown who paints a picture of the "Gentle Giant" and his demeanor as a student.
Tom Fuentes explained the process of the FBI investigation into the case of what happened the day Michael Brown died and how the FBI should be looking at the case.
In a passionate discussion with Fredricka Whitfield, Missouri State Senator Jamilah Nasheed expressed her views on the Ferguson Police Chief and the St. Louis County Prosecutor. She feels as though it is time for Chief Jackson to resign.
Brooke Baldwin talks to CNN commentator Marc Lamont Hill and Senior Media Correspondent Brian Stelter about the shooting.
One of the major issues reportedly driving the unrest in Ferguson, Missouri is lack of transparency from the police department.
The anonymity of the officer who shot and killed 18-year old Michael Brown is fueling anger and distrust among the community. Former officer David Klinger talks to Brooke Baldwin about the process involved in this investigation.
An ITN reporter on the ground in Iraq talks with Brooke about the evacuation of Iraqi civilians on the run from ISIS.
CNN's Brooke Baldwin moderates debate between a law enforcement analyst and a blogger about police brutality and race.
The father of a girl Robin Williams granted her dying wish talks with CNN's Brooke Baldwin about the day he visited.
Bob Zmuda tells CNN's Brooke Baldwin his friend Robin Williams couldn't handle being one-on-one with another person.
NAACP National President, Cornell William Brooks, speaks with Carol about the death of Michael Brown, and the effect it's having on the St. Louis community.
When asked what he would say to potential looters, Mr. Brooks said, "According to Michael Brown's family, this was a young man who never got into a fight, who was non-violent, who had a wonderful sense of humor, and the best way to honor this young man’s memory is by seeking justice non-violently. Let's be clear here, Martin Luther King did not live and die so that the grandsons and granddaughters of the civil rights revolution might seek justice violently. We don't have to do that. We can do so in a non-violent fashion. Most of the young people in these communities have been seeking justice airing their grievances in a constructive way. We need to continue to do that. The NAACP is working with these young people to do that."