Thursday, November 24, 2016


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It`s field trip season here at CNN Center.
And I want to thank Eagles Landing Christian

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Academy for visiting yesterday. It

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was great meeting you.

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Our first story this Thursday centers on the
Florida Panhandle. A U.S. Defense official

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says a Blackhawk helicopter, like this one,
crashed

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during a training mission on Tuesday night.
Within hours, searchers found debris around

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an island near Eglin Air Force Base. The seven
U.S. Marines

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and four Army air crew aboard the chopper
were presumed dead.

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There was heavy fog in the area where the
aircraft crashed. But a military spokeswoman

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says it`s too early to tell if that`s what
caused the

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accident.

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A second helicopter traveling with it returned
safely to base.

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General Martin Dempsey, the highest ranking
member of the military, says this is a reminder

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that those who serve put themselves at risk,
both

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in training and in combat.

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The U.S. Congress is considering whether to
approve President Obama`s request for military

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action against the ISIS terrorist group. It
had its

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first hearing on the request yesterday. The
president`s plan puts a three year limit on

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military force against ISIS. The next president
would have

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to get Congress` approval for anything longer
than that.

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And it says there will be no enduring offensive
ground combat for U.S. troops. That`s language

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that`s been criticized as unclear from some

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Democratic and Republican lawmakers.

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At yesterday`s Senate Foreign Relations Committee
hearing, General Martin Dempsey, Defense Secretary

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Ashton Carter and secretary of State John

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Kerry all testified about the president`s
plan to fight ISIS.

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We simply cannot allow this collection of
murderers and thugs to achieve, in their group,

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their

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ambition, which includes, by the way, most
likely the death or submission of all those

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who oppose it.

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President Obama says his plan does not authorize
another ground war like those in Afghanistan

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and Iraq. But some Democrats in Congress

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want the proposal to be more limited in terms
of where, how long and how much U.S. force

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is needed. And some Republicans think the
plan is too

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limited and not forceful enough to defeat
ISIS.

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Lawmakers say it could be months before the
House and Senate vote on the president`s request.

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Roll Call

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We`re going coast-to-coast on today`s Roll
Call.

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Out West, way out West, we`re starting with
Manokotak Nunaniq School. It`s in Manokotak,

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Alaska, where The Lynxs are watching.

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Independence, Missouri is our next stop. It`s
where the Nighthawks are online at Nativity

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of Mary Middle School.

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And we`ll wrap up our Roll in West Newbury,
Massachusetts with Pentucket Regional Middle

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School. It`s great to see the Sachems this

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Thursday.

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For years now, it`s been a case of good news/bad
news with the U.S. economy.

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The bad news, on Tuesday, the Dow Jones Industrial
Average, a stock market indicator, took a

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dive, dropping more than 332 points, its worst
day

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of the year. Inflation in China, debt in Greece,
wholesale inventories in the U.S., they all

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shared the blame. Also, U.S. wages, they`re
not

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increasing enough to help American workers
feel like they`re better off.

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Now for the good news.

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Romans` Numeral
1.7 -- that`s how many job seekers there are

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for every job opening. This is my favorite
labor market

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chart.

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Why?

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At the height of the recession, that number
was nearly seven. That meant there were seven

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people competing for every available job opening.

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There are, today, five million job openings
in the country. That`s a 14-year high. It`s

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just the latest evidence the U.S. labor market
is

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getting stronger. More people are quitting
their jobs, too.

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Why is that a good thing?

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That is a sign of confidence. You usually
don`t quit your job unless you`re pretty sure

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you can get a new one.

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Now, this job market isn`t perfect, but it`s
the best in seven years.

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Temperatures have heated up in Boston, Massachusetts.
Today`s high is 36, but it was in the mid-50s

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yesterday. The city is less than two

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inches of snow away from having had its snowiest
winter ever recorded, and it may yet break

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its record of 107.6 inches that was set in
the winter of

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1995-1996.

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But the place that may be the all-time record
holder for heaviest snowfall in a day is nowhere

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near Boston.

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In February, the residents of Boston may have
experienced their snowiest month on record.

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But in Capracotta, a small village in Italy,

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people there are literally on a different
level.

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Record Snowfall in Italy

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Well, it`s not an official record yet, but
it looks like the Italian village got 100.8

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inches in just 18 hours. If confirmed, it

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will stand as the all-time record for the
most snowfall in a 24 hour period.

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Well, the extraordinary pictures posted Tuesday
show entire buildings and cars in Capracotta

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and the nearby town of Pescocostanzo buried.
A snow

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blower tries to clear the street.

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The town is a three hour drive east of Rome
and sit at an altitude of 4,662 feet. It has

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a population of roughly 1,000 people.

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Media Web reported that the snow fell in 18
hours and that in unpopulated areas at higher

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altitudes, it`s likely accumulations were
much

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more significant.

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Well, the World Meteorological Organization
will confirm whether or not this snowfall

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surpassed the all-time 24 hour record, which
is 75.8

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inches set in Silver Lake, Colorado in 1921.

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Shoutout
Time for the Shoutout.

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What is represented by this formula, CNH20N?

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If you think you know it, shout it out.

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Is it sugar, sucralose, bleach or baking soda?

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This is the general formula for the sample
carbohydrate known as sugar.

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That`s your answer and that`s your Shoutout.

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Sugar cane, sugar beets, honey and maple sap
are some natural sources of sugar. So is fruit.

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And you`d expect to find plenty of sucrose

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in candy and soft drinks and desserts.

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But what about smoothies, barbeque sauce and
crackers that don`t taste sweet?

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Most Americans are eating far more sugar than
we should and most of us would be surprised

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to find out all the foods that have it.

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As much as you try and keep track of how much
sugar you`re eating in any given day, because

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of added

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sugars in all these surprising places, it
becomes almost an unfair game.

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Where is sugar hiding?

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GUPTA: The thing about added sugars is that
it`s going to crop into a lot of foods that

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-- where you might not expect it.

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So take ketchup, for example, something we
all eat. Look at how much sugar is in that

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-- four grams of sugar for every tablespoon
of ketchup.

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Simply switching it out for mustard can make
a huge difference.

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Or take something like salad dressing. I make
this decision all the time.

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Should I have a sweet salad dressing like
a raspberry vinaigrette versus a balsamic?

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Well, the sweet salad dressing is going to
be about five to seven grams of sugar for

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every two tablespoon serving.

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And finally, pasta sauce. All right, you want
a little bit of sauce on your pasta. You can

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understand that. But if you get up to about
a half

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a cup of pasta sauce, for example, that`s
going to be about 12 grams of sugar. That`s

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more than your daily allowance. That`s a much
as a

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chocolate chip cookie in every single serving.

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We`re eating probably at least twice, if not
three times, as much sugar as we should be

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or could be eating. The average for a woman
should

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be about 100 calories per day of sugar. For
a man, about 150 calories per day.

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It depends, obviously, on how much you weigh.
But the average person is eating probably

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200, 300 calories, a lot of that, again, coming
from

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added sugars as opposed to the sugars that
we know about.

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We know that sugar is associated with the
things you might expect -- weight gain, diabetes,

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increased risk of heart disease and stroke.

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But I think you might be surprised to learn
that it can also affect your immune system.

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Our human bodies simply didn`t evolve to be
able to

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eat that much sugar.

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Now, the average American eats about 140 pounds
a year and our bodies simply don`t know how

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to handle all that.

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Before We Go

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Two words -- buried treasure. Silver coins
showing the image of Alexander the Great,

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a conqueror in the 300s BC. Silver jewelry,
from

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rings to bracelets to earrings.

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More than 2,000 years ago it was all likely
hidden, maybe by people planning to return.

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They didn`t. And a stalactite cave in Northern
Israel

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recently yielded its secret to a member of
a caving club.

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The find could help archeologists better understand
ancient Israel.

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Not sure yet how much cash the cache is worth
or if the caver will cave to cashing in. But

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it`s more than a silver of how things work.
Alex

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and a truly great discovery. We`re always
coining new puns on CNN STUDENT NEWS.

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I`m Carl Azuz.

CNN Student News - November 25, 2016 - English Sub

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