10 things to know for Tuesday, Nov. 13

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

1. WHY THE FBI DIDN’T TELL THE WHITE HOUSE ABOUT PETRAEUS EARLIER
  The bureau is preparing a timeline of its investigation to help explain that to Congress. PETRAEUS RESIGNS-TIMELINE , PETRAEUS RESIGNS

2. WHO ELSE IS BEING INVESTIGATED FOR HIS EMAILS
“Inappropriate communications” from the top U.S. general in Afghanistan, John Allen, to Petraeus friend Jill Kelley is the subject of a Pentagon probe. PETRAEUS RESIGNS-ALLEN

3. ‘FISCAL CLIFF’ CONFRONTS RETURNING CONGRESS
As they get back to work Tuesday, lawmakers must attempt to avert the crippling specter of expiring tax breaks and automatic spending cuts. CONGRESS RETURNS

4. HOW THE AFGHAN MASSACRE CASE TESTS MILITARY JUSTICE
With a spotty history of convicting troops in civilian deaths, government prosecutors give their closing argument Tuesday in a case against an Army sergeant accused of killing 16 Afghan civilians. AFGHANISTAN MASSACRE

5. CATHOLIC BISHOPS TAKE STOCK OF THE ELECTION
Votes on gay marriage and birth control didn’t go their way. But there’s no sign of a shift in church strategy. CATHOLIC BISHOPS

6. CHINA’S CONGRESS GETS ‘SOCIALIZED’
This year’s political transition used the Internet more than in the past — and it was used by citizens to check on delegates. CHINA-MICROBLOGGING THE CONGRESS

7. WHERE A ROCK MAY BE WORTH $15 MILLION
Christie’s will auction off one of the rarest and most famous of diamonds, the Archduke Joseph Diamond, in Geneva Tuesday. SWITZERLAND-DIAMONDS

8. CHARITY STARTS AT HOME ... ON A COMPUTER
AP technology writer Anick Jesdanun says that nowadays online social networks make it easier to support a worthy cause. DIGITAL LIFE-TECH TEST-SUPERSTORM FUNDRAISING

9. THE FASHION STATEMENT THAT SHOULD HAVE STAYED A SECRET
Victoria’s Secret apologizes for putting a Native American-style headdress on a model in a fashion show. VICTORIA’S SECRET-HEADDRESS

10. FOR THE NFL, A RECURRING HEADACHE
Twenty-five percent of Sunday’s football games saw a starting QB leave with a concussion. QB CONCUSSIONS

 



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