Have you been paying attention to the news over the past week? Take our current events quiz to see how much you know.
1) One out of two
2) One out of five
3) Two out of five
4) Six out of ten
According to a survey by CNBC, one in five people who use the exchanges are able to do so without experiencing technical difficulties.
1) Dec. 15, 2013
2) March 30, 2014
3) Nov. 28, 2013
4) Feb. 15, 2014
Although Dec. 15, 2013, is the latest to sign up to have your insurance kick in by Jan. 1, 2014, you will still have until Feb. 15, 2014, to purchase health insurance.
According to fillings with the SEC, Twitter will offer 70 million shares of its stock as low as $17 sometime in the next few weeks.
High-ranking officers of the Egyptian military — which has held power since the ousting of President Mohamed Mursi earlier this year — have publicly stated that they would back army chief Abdel Fattah al-Sisi for president if he decided to run.
That another former military man would be president has created concern among certain liberal groups and outside observers, not to mention the Muslim Brotherhood. But Reuters reports that al-Sisi enjoys public support overall in Egypt.
2) Spanish flu
3) Bubonic plague
In what is believed to be the first outbreak of the disease in 14 years, 22 people have been reported to have cases of polio in the war-torn Middle Eastern nation.
More than 100,000 children are deemed at risk in the eastern part of the country.
On Thursday, German officials summoned the U.S. ambassador to investigate claims that the U.S. has been spying on the central European nation.
1) Halt its nuclear program
2) Stop 20 percent enrichment
3) Allow Israeli officials to inspect its facilities
Reports indicate that Iran will stop 20 percent enrichment of uranium, a key demand from the West.
The new jobs report says that 148,000 jobs were added in September 2013.
The unemployment rate fell to 7.2 percent, the lowest it's been since November 2008. However, 11.3 million people are still reported as unemployed.
Over the past week the Obama administration refused to give confirmation that the U.S. would cease drone strikes in Pakistan as it prepares to pull out of neighboring Afghanistan. This lack of a response comes at a time of tension between Islamabad and Washington over the program.