Anchored by Jake Tapper, The Lead airs at 4 p.m. ET on CNN.
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(CNN) - It's 2015 somewhere right now!
The year we were promised hoverboards, Jaws 19 and a Cubs' World Series in "Back to the Future, Part II."
"The Lead" takes a look at celebrations around the world, from Moscow to Taiwan.
(CNN) - Marijuana got all the headlines in 2014, but when it comes to Americans' favorite method of altering their state, booze remains on top.
Gallup reported earlier this year that 64% of U.S. adults say they "have occasion to use alcoholic beverages" and other studies suggest it increases significantly this evening. There will be tragic ramifications of course - and here's where we caution you to drink responsibly and take a cab home - but let us for now think of the glass as half full.
Think about that for a second: most of us will drink this New Year's Eve. Whether champagne, beer, wine or liquor, it's a process and tradition older than most of the world's religions. Even though it's often bad for us.
After all, as Frank Sinatra once said: "alcohol may be man's worst enemy, but the bible says love your enemy."
(CNN) - It might be the last thing you remember tonight: getting in your Uber.
The ride sharing app has been blamed for pretty much everything this year, except maybe the Sony hack. And still, despite all the bad press, tonight alone the company is expected to generate 100 million dollars in revenue. That's in large part, of course, because they jack up their prices at peak times during the biggest party night of the year. Last year one five mile ride in Pennsylvania cost $265.
But hey, you're going out on New Year's Eve, you're gonna overpay for everything else am I right?
Business Insider's Senior Editor Steve Kovach joins "The Lead" live to discuss.
(CNN) - As many as a million people will gather for the biggest party of them all in Times Square tonight.
CNN's Rosa Flores joins "The Lead" live from the middle it all in New York with a preview of the evening's festivities.
(CNN) - With many experts now doubting North Korea was behind the Sony Pictures hack, the FBI agents investigating the breach were briefed by a cyber security firm that did some reverse hacking of its own.
It says this may have been an inside job and not some army of cyber warriors loyal to dear leader. The feds, at least publicly, are saying there's still no doubt over who hacked Sony.
CNN justice corespondent Pamela Brown joins "The Lead" with all the latest.