In this paper we present the results of the analysis of the late January 2007 Coronal Mass Ejection (CME) events recorded by the Solar Mass Ejection Imager (SMEI), the Solar TErrestrial RElations Observatory (STEREO), and the SOlar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO) spacecraft. This period occurs when the two STEREO spacecraft views are from close to Earth, and thus the views from both SMEI and the STEREO outer Heliospheric Imagers (HI-2s) coincide. Three-dimensional (3-D) analyses derived from SMEI data show many CMEs that have also been studied by others using short-term image subtractions (image-differencing techniques). During this interval we map several CME structures that are observed in both SMEI and the STEREO-A HI instruments. SMEI brightness analyses provided by short-term image subtractions ("difference images") and, alternatively, subtractions of a mean-brightness fit over a long-time duration, both show the extents of the CMEs travelling outward above the East limb that erupted from the Sun on 24 and 25 January 2007. The SMEI 3-D-reconstructions not only enhance distinct features within the CME events, but also reconcile difference-imaging results with those where a long-term base has been removed. In the January 2007 example the structure as mapped by CME difference images traces the sharp intensity gradients at the front of the CMEs; generally brighter ejected material follows behind the location of the CME front, but shows poorly in these because of its larger angular extent. Using the long-duration background removal enables SMEI's 3-D analysis to determine a mass for this CME sequence North of the ecliptic.