NEW YORK (AP) — On Dec. 10, you can settle down on the couch and catch the regular Thursday fare on TV — "The Big Bang Theory," ''The Mentalist" or "Bones." Or you can see a live musical a few blocks from Broadway.
World leaders vowed Monday to save mankind from catastrophic climate change as an historic summit opened with the "hope of all humanity" laid on their shoulders, but fault lines quickly emerged. The heads of more than 150 nations -- a record -- kicked off 12 days of talks in search of an elusive pact that would shift the world economy away from its heavy use of fossil fuels blamed for global warming. "Never have the stakes of an international meeting been so high, because it concerns the future of the planet, the future of life," French President Francois Hollande said in an opening speech.