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The Associated Press shares 10 things to know Monday, Nov. 10

Dorothy Abernathy, The Associated Press bureau chief for West Virginia and Virginia, shares the 10 things you need to know Monday, Nov. 10, 2014. Look for full stories on these late-breaking news items, upcoming events and stories in West Virginia newspapers.

1. ASIA TRIP TESTS OBAMA’S GLOBAL CLOUT

With his influence waning at home, the U.S. president looks to a three-country trip in the Far East to assess his leverage in world affairs.

2. HOW A GRUFF FORMER GENERAL HELPED FREE AMERICANS IN PYONGYANG

Director of National Intelligence James Clapper was the right pick to convey a message of respect to North Korea that led to the release of the two U.S. detainees.

3. FEDERAL WORKERS UNWITTINGLY HELP HACKERS

An AP analysis of cyberattacks targeting the government finds that over half of them resulted from employees’ missteps.

4. WHO MAY HAVE BEEN INJURED IN AIRSTRIKE

Iraqi officials say the head of the Islamic State group, Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, was wounded in Iraq, but Pentagon officials have no immediate information.

5. DETERGENT ‘PODS’ SEND KIDS TO ER

A study reveals that over 700 children went to the hospital after they ingested soap packets they mistook for candy or toys.

6. AP EXCLUSIVE: U.S. AID AGENCY MAY HALT RISKY WORK

USAID is preparing a new policy that would effectively end perilous democracy missions in hostile countries.

7. WHITE HOUSE FACES LAST BEST CHANCE TO LIMIT IRAN NUCLEAR PROGRAM

The administration seeks to seal a deal with Tehran before skeptical Republicans who will control Congress next year are able to scuttle it.

8. WHERE FRIGID TEMPERATURES ARE HEADED

The Upper Midwest is bracing for heavy snow and cold weather as a powerful storm makes its way down from Alaska.

9. CATALONIANS CHOOSE SPLIT IN MOCK POLL

Eighty eight percent of the Spanish region’s residents would like to break away from Madrid according to the results of the nonbinding vote which saw low turnout.

10. MALAYSIA’S SHARIA LAW SEPARATES KIDS FROM NON-MUSLIM PARENTS

In mixed marriages, a Muslim spouse can automatically get custody of the children using a religious court–something the country’s other minorities are protesting.

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