Apparently, she's back on the air.
On Oct. 27, Lara Logan of CBS News did a "60 Minutes" story featuring a British security consultant who claimed he was in the compound the night Ambassador Christopher Stevens was killed.
His story differed significantly from the official account and added fuel to the political controversy about an alleged coverup.
It was such a hot "get," the network teased it on its evening news program earlier in the week.
It was also almost certainly a fabrication. When the Washington Post reported his account was wildly different from the account he reported to the FBI, the network retracted the story.
Ms. Logan apologized on the network's morning news show, then again on "60 Minutes" itself. Kind of.
She said she was sorry for "including (the British security consultant) in our report." Left unsaid: without him, there would have been no report because everyone else interviewed had said their pice many times before.
Of course, none of this matters. Research shows that retractions don't change nearly as many minds as the story being retracted. Indeed, facts contradicting previously held beliefs actually cause people to hold onto those beliefs even more vehemently.
As Roseann Roseannadanna would say, "It's always something."