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This Morning from CBS News, Nov. 23, 2015


Residents in the Belgian capital woke up to a city virtually paralyzed by fears that a Paris-style attack could be imminent, and by a vast manhunt for the only identified suspect in the French carnage to have escaped alive. Raids across the city captured 16 suspects, but Europe's most-wanted man was not among them.

Obama's plan

A little more than a week after the terrorist attacks in Paris, we ask Americans what they think about President Obama's plan to deal with the threat posed by ISIS, and to accept Syrian refugees into the U.S. The CBS News Poll shows the president has a long way to go to convince his nation that he's doing what's necessary to keep it safe and, if anything, confidence is falling.

Candidates on ISIS

In the wake of the Paris attacks the 2016 presidential candidates have been pressed on how they would differ from President Obama on fighting ISIS, and in recent days they've offered more details on their foreign policy plans. We've got a roundup of how the candidates say they'd handle the threat of ISIS.

Refugees in Texas

Texas Gov. Greg Abbott is doubling down on his stance against accepting Syrian refugees after the Paris terror attacks, but the state has already taken in nearly 200 Syrian refugees this year. We meet one of the families trying to adjust to a new life in the U.S.

Trump vs. Murdoch

GOP presidential candidates are used to duking it out with the mainstream media, but now one of the world's most powerful media moguls -- Wall Street Journal and Fox News owner Rupert Murdoch -- is taking aim at billionaire Donald Trump.

Stuck in traffic

Driving remains the most popular method of travel in the U.S., and nearly 47 million Americans are hitting the road for Thanksgiving this year, according to AAA. The government says 40 percent of road delays are the result of recurring bottlenecks -- more than traffic incidents, weather problems or construction. So which cities have the worst bottlenecks in the U.S.?

Cash is king

Despite the emergence of Apple Pay and the continuing popularity of credit cards, most Americans plan to pay for their holiday purchases with cash. We explore why cash remains consumers' option of choice.

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