Live from Abu Dhabi Connect the World takes you on a journey across continents, investigating the stories that are changing our world.
No food. No water. Houses and buildings torn to pieces. Bodies scattered on the streets. Hospitals overrun with patients. Medical supplies running out.
As Typhoon Haiyan barreled across the South China Sea on Sunday, getting set to bring more destruction to Vietnam, many Filipinos grappled with devastation on a level they'd never seen before.
The Philippine Red Cross estimated at least 1,200 people were killed by Haiyan, but the full death toll could be significantly higher as officials make their way to remote, nearly inaccessible places pummeled by the storm.
Tacloban Mayor Alfred Romualdez told CNN it is "entirely possible" that 10,000 people may have died in the storm in Leyte province.
"People here were convinced that it looked like a tsunami," Romualdez told CNN.
"I have not spoken to anyone who has not lost someone, a relative close to them. We are looking for as many as we can," he said.
In case you missed it, Paula Hancocks describes what she saw while flying over the region devastated by Super Typhoon Haiyan on Friday.
After three days of talks focused on halting Iran's uranium enrichment efforts broke down Sunday morning, Sen. Lindsey Graham said Congress would not wait for the next round of negotiations.
Read: No deal on Iran's nuclear program, despite 'concrete progress'
Graham said he intends to put forward a measure that would mandate more sanctions on Iran, aimed at forcing the Middle Eastern nation to dismantle its nuclear weapons program - a move that runs counter to the interim steps sought by the negotiating parties gathered in Geneva, Switzerland.
How did we get to this stage in Iranian nuclear talks? CNN's Becky Anderson explains.
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