published Monday, November 26th, 2012

10 Things to Know for Today

In this Nov. 19, 2012 photo, twins Abigail and Noah Thomas, 8, ride on the motorized wheelchair of their mother, Jenn Thomas, on their way to a school book fair in Arlington Heights, Ill. Thomas, a 36-year-old mom who has cerebral palsy, says her twins occasionally complain about having to do a few extra chores around the house to help her. Abigail nods and smiles upon hearing this, but says for the most part, their lives are "kind of normal." For her, having a mom with a disability is just how it is, she said. (AP Photo/Martha Irvine)
In this Nov. 19, 2012 photo, twins Abigail and Noah Thomas, 8, ride on the motorized wheelchair of their mother, Jenn Thomas, on their way to a school book fair in Arlington Heights, Ill. Thomas, a 36-year-old mom who has cerebral palsy, says her twins occasionally complain about having to do a few extra chores around the house to help her. Abigail nods and smiles upon hearing this, but says for the most part, their lives are "kind of normal." For her, having a mom with a disability is just how it is, she said. (AP Photo/Martha Irvine)
Photo by Associated Press /Chattanooga Times Free Press.

Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and stories that will be talked about today:

1. WHY EGYPT'S PRESIDENT HAS POLARIZED THE NATION

Supporters and opponents of Mohammed Morsi are growing more entrenched in their battle over the Islamist leader's move to assume near absolute powers.

2. MERCHANTS HOPE FOR AN ONLINE BOOST

It's estimated that this year's Cyber Monday will be the biggest online shopping day of the year, for the third year in a row.

3. BANGLADESHIS HIT THE STREETS OVER FACTORY FIRE

Thousands express outrage — some blocking roads and smashing vehicles — about conditions in the building where a blaze killed at least 112 people.

4. THE 'FISCAL CLIFF' LOBBYING BATTLES BEGIN

As Congress and the White House face a Dec. 31 deadline for a deficit-reduction plan, groups are scrambling to ensure their interests don't get sacrificed.

5. HOW WALL STREET IS STILL DEALING WITH SANDY

Landlords at many buildings warn tenants such as JP Morgan Chase that full power may not be back to their headquarters for weeks.

6. THE DISABLED FIGHT FOR RIGHT TO BE PARENTS

A new report says the U.S. legal system is not adequately protecting the rights of parents with disabilities.

7. TOUGH TIMES PUT SQUEEZE ON FIGHTING CLIMATE CHANGE

A main challenge at the U.N. climate conference that's just begun in Qatar is raising money for poor countries when budgets are strained.

8. FROM THE BOUNCE HOUSE TO A HOSPITAL

A study suggests 30 American children a day are treated in emergency rooms for broken bones, sprains, cuts and concussions from bounce house accidents.

9. ROLLING STONES JAM ON 50TH ANNIVERSARY

He still might not get satisfaction, but frontman Mick Jagger was in top vocal form at a London concert, AP's Gregory P. Katz reports.

10. WHAT THE '12 DAYS OF CHRISTMAS' GIFTS COST TODAY

The price of turtle doves and maids-a-milking are the same as last year but it'll cost your true love more for pipers piping and drummers drumming.

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