A rare public spat erupted Tuesday between the CIA and the US lawmakers meant to oversee its work, with the head of the agency angrily denying claims it spied on Senate staff. Senate Intelligence Committee chair Dianne Feinstein launched a fiery public attack on the Central Intelligence Agency, accusing it of improperly searching computers used by staffers investigating CIA interrogation methods. "I have grave concerns that the CIA's search may well have violated the separation of powers principles embodied in the United States Constitution," Feinstein said on the Senate floor. She alleged the CIA may have violated federal law as well as the executive order that bars it from domestic spying, but the agency's director John Brennan quickly denied the allegations.
In a bid to get young people to sign up for health care, President Barack Obama became the first sitting president in U.S. history to appear on "Between Two Ferns," Funny or Die's intentionally awkward interview show hosted by comedian Zach Galifianakis.