A still from the 1969 movie, 'A Boy Named Charlie Brown' is seen. Cartoonist Charles Schulz's long-running comic strip 'Peanuts' began its run in 1950 and continued until 2000. Newscom
American kids aren't the only ones who love Charlie Brown, Snoopy and their gang of friends. Kids all over the world get a kick out of the famous beagle and his pint-sized pals. Seen here, Snoopy the dog draws a picture of his pal Woodstock the bird. Newscom
A Snoopy balloon is seen at the 83rd annual Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade on New York's Upper West Side. Newscom
A still from the classic TV special, 'A Charlie Brown Christmas' is seen. SHNS/Newscom
A fashion model at the Snoopy Fashion Show in NYC walks the runway in a Charlie Brown-inspired dress. Elizabeth Sullivan/Splash News/Newscom
A Charlie Brown and Snoppy statue, Memorial to Charles Schulz, is seen at Railroad Square, in Santa Rosa, Calif. Newscom
Schulz is seen at work on a comic strip in this 1985 photo. Newscom
Mast man Mike Carr, part of the ground crew for the MetLife blimp, gets ready to pull the pin on the helium-filled, lighter-than-air airship at the Bakersfield Municipal Airport in California. Zuma/Newscom
An older visitor sits in front of a poster depicting Peanuts comics characters Woodstock and Snoopy during the opening of the Charles M. Schulz Museum and Research Center in Santa Rosa, Calif. Newscom/File
A still from 'A Boy Named Charlie Brown' is seen. Newscom
The Charles M. Schulz Museum in Santa Rosa, California, is home to this giant 17-by-22-foot ceramic work by Japanese artist Yoshiteru Otani. He arranged some 3,588 tiles to recreate the classic scene of Lucy holding the football for Charlie Brown. Bill Daley/Chicago Tribune/MCT/Newscom
To achieve a long-term deal with the P5+1, Iran's President Hassan Rouhani must also win the battle against his critics at home. His real challenge is to convince the poor that they stand to gain from a rapprochement with the West. If life gets more difficult for them, this will be a hard sell.
Iran’s new president, Hassan Rouhani, was elected to office with two distinct, though related, missions: to diffuse the tensions with the West over Iran’s nuclear program and to revive Iran’s economy that has been languishing under bad management and severe international sanctions. Last month his team, led by foreign minister Javad Zarif, won domestic and international acclaim for succeeding in sealing an interim agreement with the P5+1 world power in Geneva.