Wolf Blitzer delivers the most important news and political stories of the day. Tune to The Situation Room weekdays 5-6:30pm ET on CNN.
Although the eyes of the world have drifted elsewhere, the civil war rages on in Syria. Our Fred Pleitgen reports from the Damascus suburbs where Bashar al-Assad's army is pushing out rebel fighters block by block, neighborhood by neighborhood.
Suicide bombings targeting the Iranian embassy in Beirut killed 23 people and draw Lebanon deeper into neighboring Syria's civil war. CNN's Mohammed Jamjoom reports on the growing fears of sectarian violence in Lebanon.
New classified intelligence reports suggest Syria might try to keep some of its chemical weapons.
Late Tuesday night, a collection of some of Syria's most powerful rebel brigades made an announcement: They declared their rejection of a moderate, Western-backed interim government and embraced Sharia law as "the sole source of legislation." The announcement marks a growing divide among the rebels and makes the U.S. wary of sending arms to the opposition. CNN's Barbara Starr reports on the al Qaeda-linked groups who are strengthening their influence and the dwindling number of moderates left on their own.
Wolf Blitzer talks to the United Kingdom's Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg about the Interpol search for the so-called "White Widow" and developments in talks over Syria's chemical weapons stockpile.
Wolf Blitzer asks Ribal al-Assad, cousin of Syrian president Bashar al-Assad, which side in the conflict used chemical weapons and whether the U.S. should arm the rebels.
Tense diplomatic relations between Russia and the U.S., including some personal attacks by Pres. Vladimir Putin, appear to complicate the Syria crisis further. CNN's Jim Acosta reports on the latest in the negotiations.
News that broke in The Situation Room: Syria's ambassador to the United Nations says that the country is now a "full member" of the Chemical Weapons Convention, an international treaty that banned chemical weapons in 1997. CNN's Nick Paton Walsh looks at what happens next for the al-Assad regime's stockpiles.
Among the international community, there is near unanimous support for a proposal to seize and destroy the al-Assad regime's stockpile of chemical weapons. But skeptics say that even if all parties can come to an agreement, the task itself is impossible. CNN's Tom Foreman and Gen. James "Spider" Marks take a look at what it would take to secure Syria's chemical weapons.