Talk show host Larry King poses for photographers after a taping of CNN's 'Larry King Live' in New York City in 2000. After 25 years of hosting his eponymous show, Mr. King gives his final broadcast on Dec. 16. Lorenzo Bevilaqua/CNN/AP/FILE
Washington Post reporter Bob Woodward (r.) speaks with Larry King on 'Larry King Live' at the CNN studio in Washington in 2004. Chris Kleponis/CNN/AP/FILE
Larry King hosts his Mutual Broadcasting System radio show in Washington in 1983. Dennis Brack/Newscom/FILE
Larry King interviews former President Bill Clinton (r.) on 'Larry King Live' in New York City in 2007. Jake A.Herrle/CNN/AP/FILE
Republican presidential candidate Texas Gov. George W. Bush jokes with Larry King after finishing the 'Larry King Live' show at the Wildhorse Saloon in Nashville, Tenn., in 1999. John Russell/AP/FILE
Larry King interviews California Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger on 'Larry King Live' at the CNN studios in Los Angeles in 2004. Rose M. Prouser/CNN/AP/FILE
Former first lady Nancy Reagan discusses her husband's health with Larry King on 'Larry King Live' in Los Angeles in 2001. Rene Macura/Larry King Live/AP/FILE
Martha Stewart discusses her new book 'Christmas Decorating' during a taping of Larry King Live in New York City in 2006. Lorenzo Bevilaqua/CNN/AP/FILE
Clint Eastwood talks about his film 'Flags Of Our Fathers' with Larry King during a taping of 'Larry King Live' in New York City in 2006. Lorenzo Bevilaqua/CNN/AP/FILE
Larry King and his wife, Shawn Southwick, ride in the Hollywood Christmas parade on Nov. 28 in Los Angeles. Phil McCarten/UPI/Newscom
Larry King and his son Chance King attend a Los Angeles Dodgers game in Los Angeles in May. Newscom
Actress Cheryl Hines makes an appearance with Larry King for his Larry King Cardiac Foundation and a Quaker Oats promotion in 2008. Zack Secker/PRNewsFoto/Quaker Oatmeal/FILE
Larry King leaves the CNN building in Los Angeles on July 27. David Estrada/WENN.com/Newscom
British Prime Minister David Cameron urged Scottish voters not to use the independence vote to protest against his administration. 'If you don't like me I won't be here forever.... But if you leave the UK that will be forever.'
British Prime Minister David Cameron used his last visit to Scotland before a historic independence referendum this week to implore Scots to remain part of the United Kingdom, warning on Monday that a breakaway vote would be irreversible.