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    ‘A Christmas Story’ house up for sale

    01:31
  • Mauna Loa, world’s largest volcano, erupting in Hawaii

    01:33
  • DOJ files complaint against Jackson, Mississippi over water crisis

    01:44
  • Police in China cracking down on ‘zero-Covid’ protests

    01:39
  • Severe weather threat in the South could impact 17 million

    02:51
  • Congress racing to intervene to avoid rail strike

    02:11
  • Will Smith speaks out about slapping Chris Rock

    01:38
  • Former Virginia state trooper kills 3 after catfishing teenage girl

    01:30
  • Russians increasingly divided over Ukraine conflict

    02:22
  • Police officer delivers 5 babies in 9 years

    01:23
  • Protests throughout China over ‘zero-Covid’ rules

    02:50
  • Cyber Monday deals attract an estimated 64 million shoppers this year

    01:31
  • Two rescued from plane that crashed into Maryland utility tower

    01:39
  • Severe weather disrupting travel after holiday weekend

    01:19
  • Trump facing backlash after dinner with Ye and white nationalist Nick Fuentes

    01:35
  • Buffalo Bills surprise 98-year-old World War II veteran

    02:18
  • Police departments across the nation face staffing shortages

    03:29
  • NFL star Odell Beckham Jr. forced off flight for disobeying flight crew

    01:32
  • Cyber Monday sales expected to break records

    01:43
  • GOP leadership silent after former President Trump dines with Ye and Nick Fuentes

    02:08

President Biden’s student debt relief program on pause

01:50

22 million Americans who already applied for student debt relief are in limbo after an appeals court temporarily froze President Biden’s signature program. The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eighth Circuit granted a stay preventing the government from moving forward with the debt cancellation it had said could start as early as next week. The appeal filed by six Republican-led states after a district court judge dismissed their case on Thursday for lack of standing. The White House insists it’s full speed ahead, urging borrowers to keep applying at studentaid.gov while the court battles continue.