(CNN)A movement that changed the world. A chance to be a superstar. Grab a cup of coffee and settle in. Here's what you might have missed during a busy news week.
Settle in with these weekend reads
A mortician watches as teens plan for death. A mother plans to lay another child to rest. An embalmer tends to one of her own. CNN's Ray Sanchez visits a South Side funeral home
Future K-pop idols follow a rigorous training regime from a very young age. But to become a true idol, they have to make it through ultra-competitive auditions. Here's a look at the schools that help aspiring superstars prepare.
Two New York Times reporters' first story about Harvey Weinstein's alleged wrongdoing was published one year ago Friday. This is the partially forgotten, partially never-been-told story of the early Weinstein articles and the profound impact they had.
The mayor of Tulsa, Oklahoma, can never make right the blight that is the city's 1921 race massacre, but finding the victims almost a century later could be an important step toward reconciliation.
After Donald Trump was elected, Kim Drew Wright went looking for other women who were just as angry as she was. She ended up starting a movement of women who hope to turn their red district blue.
Dr. William Frankland has a life story Hollywood producers could only dream of. And at 106, he isn't slowing down.