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Today’s Headlines: Accord Reached With Iran to Halt Nuclear Program


Now what about the Middle East REAL rogue state’s nuclear arsenal?

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Today’s Headlines

Sunday, November 24, 2013

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Top News
The negotiators in Geneva on Sunday. President Obama's administration now must appear accommodating enough to Iran to keep talks moving, and tough enough not to seem naïve to allies.

Accord Reached With Iran to Halt Nuclear Program

By MICHAEL R. GORDON

The foreign policy chief of the European Union and Iranian officials announced a landmark accord that would temporarily freeze Tehran’s nuclear program and lay the foundation for a more sweeping deal.

Interviews and documents show police departments have been slow to recognize and discipline abusers in uniform, largely because of a predominantly male blue wall of silence.

Two Gunshots on a Summer Night

By WALT BOGDANICH and GLENN SILBER

The death of a woman in Florida, and the flawed investigation that ruled it a suicide, raise concerns about how police departments handle accusations of domestic violence that involve officers.

White House Memo

Don’t Dare Call the Health Law ‘Redistribution’

By JOHN HARWOOD

Redistribution is a toxic term at the White House, where it has become a target for Republicans, who have long accused Democrats of seeking "socialized medicine."

For more top news, go to NYTimes.com »

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Editors’ Picks

HEALTH

Vegetarian Thanksgiving 2013

Every fall, Well goes vegetarian for Thanksgiving, and our searchable database of meat-free recipes will help you find the dishes that will wow your crowd.

OPINION | Dispatch

A Stroll Around the World

By PAUL SALOPEK

Walking across the world, a writer discovers Car Brain.

QUOTATION OF THE DAY

"It’s going to go out of the family. But I think of it this way: It’s not going anywhere. It’s always going to be there, and it really doesn’t matter who owns it."

LORD ARCHIBALD ANGUS CHARLES KENNEDY, the eighth Marquess of Ailsa, on the possible sale of Ailsa Craig, an uninhabited island off Scotland known for producing granite used in Olympic curling stones.

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World
China Claims Air Rights Over Disputed Islands

By CHRIS BUCKLEY

The Chinese government warned that it claimed the right to possibly take military action against aircraft that enter a newly declared "air defense identification zone," which covers sea and islands also claimed by Japan.

Deals at Climate Meeting Advance Global Effort

By DAVID JOLLY

Delegates agreed to the outlines of a system for pledging emissions cuts and supported a new treaty mechanism to tackle the human costs of global warming.

Syria Seen as Most Dire Refugee Crisis in a Generation

By NORIMITSU ONISHI

Nearly three years of civil war in Syria have created what is being described as the most challenging refugee crisis in a generation – bigger than the one unleashed by the Rwandan genocide.

.Photographs Slide Show: An Unrelenting Crisis

For more world news, go to NYTimes.com/World »

U.S.
Sara McKenna, a former Marine, was briefly involved with Bode Miller and then, pregnant with his child, moved to New York to study at Columbia. He then won temporary custody of the baby.

Custody Battle Raises Questions About the Rights of Women

By ERIK ECKHOLM

After a brief affair with the skier Bode Miller left her pregnant, a former firefighter moved across the country, prompting a battle over parental rights and legal jurisdiction.

A conservator has taken over control of the August Wilson Center for African American Culture.

Pittsburgh Center Honoring Playwright Finds Itself Short on Visitors and Donors

By TRIP GABRIEL

The $42 million August Wilson Center for African American Culture appears to be a victim of mismanagement by its senior staff and board of directors, who failed to find a wide enough audience and donor base.

Applied Science

Beyond 3-D Printers’ Magic, Possible Legal Wrangling

By PHYLLIS KORKKI

In a new paper, two law professors warn that the rise of three-dimensional printing could set off lawsuits like those seen over music file-sharing.

For more U.S. news, go to NYTimes.com/US »

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Politics
President Obama made a statement Saturday night from the White House.

News Analysis

A Step, if Modest, Toward Slowing Iran’s Weapons Capability

By DAVID E. SANGER

The interim deal brings the Obama administration a step closer to its ultimate goal: lengthening the time it takes Iran to build a weapon.

Representative Scott Tipton, elected in the Tea Party wave of 2010, at a public meeting this month in Pueblo, Colo.

In Immigration Battle, Advocates for Overhaul Single Out Republicans

By ASHLEY PARKER

Representative Scott Tipton, a Republican of Colorado, rode a Tea Party wave to Congress, but now faces the pressure of his district’s demographics.

President Park Geun-hye of South Korea is under constant pressure to distance herself from her father's ties to Japan.

A Growing Chill Between South Korea and Japan Creates Problems for the U.S.

By MARTIN FACKLER and CHOE SANG-HUN

The current tensions are an increasingly vexing problem for the Obama administration as it struggles to present a united front in dealing with a rising China and a nuclear North Korea.

For more political news, go to NYTimes.com/Politics »

Business
THE LOW-T MOVEMENT Dr. Harry Fisch, a urologist and fertility specialist, likes to say a man's testosterone level is

Selling That New-Man Feeling

By NATASHA SINGER

Tired? Listless? Testosterone therapy is in fashion, but critics say it’s based on unclear science – and driven by marketing.

A self-appointed pitchman envisions

For Chess, a Would-Be White Knight

By MATT RICHTEL

A colorful entrepreneur named Andrew Paulson wants to turn chess into the world’s next mass-market spectator sport, complete with commentators who dissect the action and show potential moves.

Fair Game

$13 Billion, Yes, but What Took So Long?

By GRETCHEN MORGENSON

In reaching its big settlement with JPMorgan Chase, the Justice Department seemed to rely largely on facts that have been known for years.

For more business news, go to NYTimes.com/Business »

Technology
Fermin Andujar, 19, works for eBay in New York, shopping and delivering in an hour.

In War for Same-Day Delivery, Racing Madly to Go Last Mile

By HILARY STOUT

For all the sophisticated algorithms involved in same-day delivery, many of the services ultimately come down to the delivery guy.

.Video Video: The Delivery Showdown
.The Transformation of Black Friday
A bitcoin A.T.M. opened last month at a Waves Coffee House in Vancouver, British Columbia.

Strategies

A Bitcoin Puzzle: Heads, It’s Excitement. Tails, It’s Anxiety.

By JEFF SOMMER

Governments and investors are struggling to get a grip on the future of the virtual currency – not to mention its present.

Alexis Ohanian, a founder of the social news website Reddit, which he sold, at a technology company in the Flatiron district. He is now an investor in East Coast start-ups.

Founder of Reddit and the Internet’s Own Cheerleader

By MICHAEL SCHULMAN

Alexis Ohanian has unflagging optimism about the good the web can do.

For more technology news, go to NYTimes.com/Technology »

Sports
Olympic curling stones come from rare granite quarried on Ailsa Craig, an uninhabited Scottish island. It can be yours for $2.4 million.

For Sale: Craggy Isle Where Olympic Rocks Are the Stars

By JOHN F. BURNS

Ailsa Craig, an uninhabited 200-acre island off the Scottish coast, is the source of a distinctive granite put to use every four years for Olympic Curling.

.Photographs Slide Show: Where Curling Stones Are Born
Big Games in the Great, Unforgiving Outdoors

By THE NEW YORK TIMES

As New York prepares for the first Super Bowl to be played outdoors in a cold climate, reporters from The New York Times share their tales of meteorologic misery.

Almanacs Foresee a Super Bowl to Test Fans’ Resolve, and Snow Gear

By KEN BELSON

In voting to reward the Jets and the Giants with hosting Super Bowl XLVIII, N.F.L. owners sparked a host of prognostications, some of which call for Snowmaggedon on game day.

For more sports news, go to NYTimes.com/Sports »

Arts
'Les Sylphides': as viewed from the fourth ring.

Up in the Aerie, a Ballet Lover’s Perch

By ALASTAIR MACAULAY

The Times’s chief dance critic revisits his early dance-viewing perch.

Josh Brolin in

Spike Lee, Still Gliding to Success

By LOGAN HILL

Spike Lee puts his signature on a cult classic with "Oldboy," a prototypical revenge film starring Josh Brolin.

Norah Jones and Billie Joe Armstrong quietly got together to record

Anomalous Harmony, Present and Past

By JON PARELES

Billie Joe Armstrong and Norah Jones, an unexpected duo, have combined for "Foreverly," a rerecording of an unusual album by the Everly Brothers.

For more arts news, go to NYTimes.com/Arts »

N.Y./Region

The End of Willets Point

By SARAH MASLIN NIR

The city is about to begin clearing an area in Queens it calls blighted, but in the tangle of junkyards and auto shops, many people have made a life.

.Related Video
David Goodell, with his lawyer, listened as loved ones of Viviana Tulli, the woman he murdered, spoke in September at his sentencing.

The Unrepentant Killer Across the Divider

By SAM DOLNICK

David Goodell fled a New Jersey halfway house to murder his former girlfriend, and later, from prison, contacted a reporter, asking to meet.

At Bed-Stuy Campaign Against Hunger, demand has increased significantly.

Big City

Vanities, and Hungry New Yorkers

By GINIA BELLAFANTE

Though gathering provisions to donate to food banks and pantries feels intimate, the economics of feeding the hungry have made it the less-efficient way to give.

.More Big City Columns

For more New York news, go to NYTimes.com/NewYork »

Obituaries

Mavis Batey with a German Enigma code-scrambling machine. She was assigned to one of the war's most secret operations.

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