(CNN)Here's what you might have missed Wednesday on CNN:
--Authorities have intercepted several potentially explosive devices that were mailed to Hillary Clinton, former President Barack Obama, liberal billionaire George Soros, former FBI director John Brennan and former Attorney General Eric Holder over the past few days.
--Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman called the killing of journalist Jamal Khashoggi a "heinous" crime. Speaking at an investors' conference, bin Salman said those responsible for the killing would be brought to justice.
--Megyn Kelly is facing harsh criticism from her NBC colleagues over remarks she made on her show on Tuesday about dressing up in blackface on Halloween. Kelly later released an internal note to co-workers apologizing for her comments.
--A Florida man accused of groping a female passenger during a Southwest Airlines flight told an FBI agent that the "President of the United States says it's OK to grab women by their private parts," according to a criminal complaint. The man was charged with abusive sexual contact.
--British police are on the hunt for a robbery suspect who bears a striking resemblance to the character Ross Geller from the US sitcom "Friends." After the photo of the suspect went viral on social media, actor David Schwimmer jokingly provided an alibi on Twitter.
--More than 20 people were injured in Rome on Tuesday night after an escalator malfunctioned and rapidly sped downward, leaving a pileup of passengers at the bottom. A representative from ATAC, Rome's public transportation company, said "all maintenance checks of the escalator were carried out regularly."
--McDonald's is hoping to get customers excited about breakfast again by introducing their first new breakfast sandwich in five years. The Triple Breakfast Stacks, which hit menus November 1, are modified versions of McDonald's popular Egg McMuffin.
-- Who won the near record-breaking $1.537 billion lottery jackpot last night? Well actually, we may never know thanks to a law in South Carolina allowing lottery winners to remain anonymous.