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CNN Student News wraps up 2014 with a report on ten international stories that captured the world's attention. Our daily show will resume on January 5, 2015.
Categories: Video News
Jeff Koons' work challenges the boundaries of art and technical ingenuity. CNN's Anna Coren reports.
CNN's Dan Simon reports on the money and power of Uber, in light of the company's latest troubles.
Creator Robert Kirkman decides who lives and who dies on "The Walking Dead." He tells Gustavo Valdes that no one is safe.
The biggest spending tourists on holiday are now the Chinese. CNN's Kristie Lu Stout reports.
CNN's John Defterios meets the CEO of Turkcell -- the first and only Turkish company listed on the New York Stock Exchange.
David Stubbs of J. P. Morgan Chase speaks to Nina Dos Santos about the Fed's last rates meeting of 2014.
Obama is on a mission to get things done during his last two years in office according to officials.
Every year, Fantasy Flight takes a group of kids to the North Pole. The destination might be fantasy; the flight is not.
A Canadian school transformed into "Whoville" to celebrate the book "How the Grinch Stole Christmas."
He's won Emmys and had an ice cream flavor named in his honor, so how did Stephen Colbert choose to end his TV show?
The remains of two infants were found inside a storage unit in California, authorities say.
CNN's Nick Glass meets the inventor of a microchip that can "smell" the world around us to detect anything dangerous.
A dog could be euthanized after his owner's will stated that he should be put down when she dies. WXIX reports.
A woman who won an auctioned storage locker made a grisly discovery after opening the unit.
Investigators say hackers stole the computer credentials of a Sony system administrator.
A tribute to over nine hilarious years of "The Colbert Report," which aired its final episode Dec. 18, 2014.
The bodies of 8 children, aged between 18 months and 15 years, were found in a suburban Queensland home Friday.
A verdict has been reached in the biggest corruption case ever in Hong Kong.
Patrick Oppman demonstrates the disparity between upscale Cuba and the neighborhoods that have been neglected.
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