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62-year-old former Marine breaks planking record for second time
62-year-old former Marine George Hood reclaimed the male Guinness World Record for longest time spent in the plank position.        
usatoday.com
Kuroda says BOJ will be 'fully prepared' to act on virus risk
The Bank of Japan will be fully prepared to take necessary action to mitigate the impact of the coronavirus on the world's third-largest economy, its Governor Haruhiko Kuroda said.
reuters.com
Central bankers will look at options for responding to coronavirus: Mnuchin
U.S. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin said on Sunday central bankers will look at options for responding to the fast-spreading coronavirus as needed.
reuters.com
New Jersey Governor Phil Murphy Discloses Likely Cancerous Tumor
The Democratic governor has advocated for policies intended to improve healthcare access
time.com
NTSB probing crash of charter bus that 'just flipped over,' killing 3 on California freeway
Federal investigators were dispatched to California to determine what caused a charter bus to roll off a freeway, killing three people.        
usatoday.com
There's a pattern to who Trump is pardoning
CNN's John Avlon takes a look at the eleven people President Trump pardoned this week - they all have a Fox News connection, according to the New York Times.
edition.cnn.com
The lost art of the apology
"Never apologize" is what you never want to hear from a presidential candidate
washingtonpost.com
Peggy Grande: Blue states for Trump – here's how voters there can boost president's reelection
There are more than 4.7 million registered Republicans in California, more than any other state. Those voters could — and should — play a vital role in shaping the 2020 presidential election,
foxnews.com
Sen. Murphy calls Trump ‘a gift to Russia’
The Connecticut Democrat says Russia supports the president’s agenda.
politico.com
Howard Dean: 'Not at all' concerned about Sanders winning
Howard Dean and Mark Mckinnon join Jake Tapper to discuss Sen. Bernie Sanders' projected Nevada Caucus win.
edition.cnn.com
Tyson Fury serenades crowd with ‘American Pie’ after beating Deontay Wilder
Tyson Fury capped off his dominating victory over Deontay Wilder in style. The new WBC heavyweight champion celebrated in the ring by taking hold of the microphone during a post-fight interview and serenading the Las Vegas crowd with Don McLean’s “American Pie.” “I said I’d sing a song tonight, didn’t I?” Fury said with a...
nypost.com
Election security and the potential for interference in 2020
Our political panel breaks down the latest on the 2020 campaign trail and the White House.
cbsnews.com
Trump accuses Schiff of leaking intelligence about Russia to hurt Sanders
President Donald Trump on Sunday accused Representative Adam Schiff of leaking classified information on Russian interference in the 2020 U.S. election to hurt Democratic presidential front-runner Bernie Sanders.
reuters.com
Why Northam’s assault weapons bill never really had a chance in the Virginia Senate
The number of gun-control bills from newly empowered Democrats was “piling on,” one said.
washingtonpost.com
Third person dies in coronavirus outbreak in northern Italy: official
A third person infected with the coronavirus has died in Italy, a regional official said on Sunday, as the government struggles to contain an outbreak of the illness in the north of the country with more than 130 cases reported since Friday.
reuters.com
South Korean Government Raised COVID-19 Alert to Its ‘Highest’ Level as Confirmed Cases Surpass 600
At least 300 cases are linked to a religious group
time.com
Country music singer Lindsey Renee Lagestee dies
Singer Lindsey Renee Lagestee has died days after being hit by a car on her way to a show. The 25-year-old was the lead female vocalist of the country cover band Dixie Crush
edition.cnn.com
Trump says Sanders will be Dem nominee 'unless they cheat him'
Trump indicated that he thought Sanders was most likely to win the Democratic nomination, but warned that the party could "cheat" him.
foxnews.com
Joe Biden talks Afghanistan, future of troop presence overseas
The former vice president says "we should only have troops there to make sure that it's impossible" ISIS to reestablish a foothold
cbsnews.com
Joe Biden, on the ropes, looks for first win as 2020 campaign moves to South Carolina
Trounced by Bernie Sanders in Nevada, Joe Biden is under pressure to finish first in South Carolina, where black voters dominate the primary electorate.
latimes.com
Kobe Bryant memorial: How to watch and what to know about the service
A legion of 20,000 mourners – from devoted fans to the greatest living legends of the NBA – will celebrate the lives of Kobe Bryant and his 13-year-old daughter Gianna at a public memorial Monday at the Staples Center, the arena revered as “the house that Kobe built,” in downtown Los Angeles.
foxnews.com
Tapper: Trump focused on rewarding loyalists
CNN's Jake Tapper examines how an emboldened President Trump rewards his loyalists and punishes his enemies, and what that will mean for his presidency moving forward.
edition.cnn.com
Protests in New Delhi against India's citizenship law ahead of Trump visit
Police used tear gas to disperse large crowds in India's capital of New Delhi on Sunday in the latest eruption of violence at protests over a new citizenship law, police officials said.
reuters.com
'I want to be brave like you': 9-year-old asks Pete Buttigieg to help him tell the world he's gay
Pete Buttigieg shared an emotional moment with a young supporter in Denver on Saturday night.
edition.cnn.com
Steyer touts minority support as key in achieving much-needed South Carolina success
Billionaire Tom Steyer recognized his campaign may be nearing a make or break moment after another disappointing showing in the Nevada caucuses, but looked to minority support in South Carolina as key to success in that state’s upcoming primary.
foxnews.com
In Florence a classic art technique is kept alive
At his Florentine studio Charles Cecil teaches the "sight-size" method of portraiture developed during the Renaissance, a technique he thinks would otherwise die off. Correspondent Seth Doane talks to students who are keeping it very much alive.
cbsnews.com
What does Joe Biden need to do to challenge front runner status
CBS News political correspondent Ed O'Keefe breaks down next steps for the key contenders ahead of the South Carolina primary elections.
cbsnews.com
It looks like the debate may have given Elizabeth Warren a slight boost in Nevada
Sen. Elizabeth Warren visits a Nevada caucus site on February 22, 2020. | Melina Mara/The Washington Post/Getty Images She saw an uptick in support from voters who recently decided on a candidate. It sure looks like Elizabeth Warren’s fiery debate performance last week translated to a slight bump at the Nevada caucuses. According to early Washington Post entrance polls, Warren performed better among voters who decided in the last few days, compared to those who had decided prior to that. Of the late breaking voters, 19 percent chose Warren, while 12 percent of earlier voters did. That seven-point jump is the largest any of the five frontrunners experienced, although it’s worth noting that Warren did not come in first or second with either group of voters. Among the 86 percent of voters who decided earlier, Sen. Bernie Sanders led with 35 percent support, followed by former Vice President Joe Biden with 17 percent, and former South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg with 15 percent. Among the 13 percent who decided closer to the caucuses, Sanders secured 25 percent of the vote, Biden captured 21 percent, and Warren came in third. The Nevada caucuses took place just three days after a contentious Democratic debate in Las Vegas that Warren, who had previously seen disappointing results in Iowa and New Hampshire, dominated. That night, she delivered a breakout performance, grilling former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg over past comments he had made about women, nondisclosure agreements his company employed, and his previous support of the “stop and frisk” policy. Whether Warren’s debate performance will be enough to fuel additional gains for her struggling campaign, however, is an open question. The campaign has previously said that it’s focused on turning out a strong performance on Super Tuesday, when 14 states head to the polls, and more than 1,300 delegates will be up for grabs. A Morning Consult poll after last week’s debate found that both Warren and Sanders experienced a two-point bump in support the day after the debate, while Bloomberg saw a three-point dip. The survey noted, however, that the increases the two candidates experienced were within the poll’s margin of error. As results come in from both South Carolina and the Super Tuesday states, the effect of Warren’s Las Vegas debate performance could become more apparent. In at least one measure, it’s been quite notable: her campaign saw its best debate fundraising day to date last week, raking in $2.8 million on Wednesday.
vox.com
Murphy: No concerns on Sanders as nominee
Democratic Chris Murphy joins Jake Tapper to discuss why he's not concerned about Sen. Bernie Sanders becoming the Democratic nominee, the latest on Russia's interference in the 2020 election and more
edition.cnn.com
The Nevada caucuses are on track to break a voter turnout record
A volunteer counts votes during the Nevada caucuses inside Coronado High School in Las Vegas, Nevada, on February 22, 2020. | Mark Ralston/AFP/Getty Images Early voting meant Nevada nearly matched its 2016 turnout before Saturday’s caucuses began. While final numbers have yet to be released, preliminary turnout figures for the Nevada caucuses suggests voter enthusiasm is high in the state — and that Democrats concerned about the lack of record-breaking turnout in Iowa’s contest may have little to fear. As Nevada political expert and Nevada Independent editor Jon Ralston noted, turnout for the caucuses could surpass the 2008 record of 118,000 caucus-goers, and was certainly greater than in 2016. Looks as if turnout today combined with early voting has a chance to break the 118K from 2008. Will easily surpass the 84K of '16.— Jon Ralston (@RalstonReports) February 23, 2020 The size of the caucuses’ turnout was evident even before they began Saturday, thanks to four days of early caucusing (that took the form of ranked choice voting). Ahead of Saturday’s in-person caucuses, about 70,000 people filled out their early caucusing forms, a number that nearly surpassed the total of 84,000 people who caucused in 2016. Across the country, Democrats have been telling pollsters for months how excited they are to vote — for example, a January Quinnipiac University national poll found 85 percent of Democratic and Democratic-leaning independent voters were either “extremely” or “very” motivated to participate in their primaries and caucuses — but early results from Iowa’s caucuses didn’t appear to reflect this sort of enthusiasm, causing some observers to suggest Iowa’s results were disappointing for not having obliterated 2008’s record caucuses participation. But things appear to be different in Nevada. Part of this is likely due to expanded caucus access. Nevadans were able to participate in early caucusing at any site; their forms were then delivered by officials to where they would have caucused in person Saturday. And — in part thanks to the efforts of unions like the Culinary Union — there were a number of sites easily accessible to the state’s shift workers, like a 24-hour early caucusing site in Las Vegas’ Bellagio hotel. Nevada’s strong turnout comes after New Hampshire also broke its voter turnout record for primaries last week. A total of 300,622 ballots were cast, higher than the previous record of 288,672 votes in 2008, a time when primaries saw high turnout nationwide. Nevada and New Hampshire indicate that Iowa’s lukewarm turnout isn’t part of a larger trend. Despite expectations that the “first in the nation” Iowa caucuses would attract a large crowd of Democrats energized by their anger against President Donald Trump, only about 176,436 people showed up. That’s only slightly better than the turnout of 171,517 in 2016 and far behind the 239,000 voters who caucused in 2008. Voter turnout — particularly in swing states — will be particularly important this year given the margins Democrats will require to beat Trump. Fortunately for Democratic leadership, crowds in Nevada and New Hampshire indicate that getting people to vote ought not to be an issue.
vox.com
Armenia seals Iran border after coronavirus reports
Armenia is closing its border with Iran for two weeks and suspending air traffic after reports of coronavirus cases there, Armenia's Prime Minister Nikol Pashinyan said in a Facebook post on Sunday.
reuters.com
Buttigieg claims inconsistencies in Nevada results
The former mayor's campaign is fighting for second place and isn't challenging Bernie Sanders' runaway win in the state.
politico.com
'The Call of the Wild' Poised to Win Over 'Sonic the Hedgehog' at Box Office Weekend
The new Harrison Ford-led adventure vehicle has been projected with a $28 million opening.
newsweek.com
South Korean Prime Minister Warns Against 'Illegal Hoarding of Medical Goods' As Coronavirus Infections Surpass 600
Over the weekend, South Korea was forced to push its alert level to its highest point after at least six deaths were reported.
newsweek.com
Avalanche in Colorado partially buries snowmobiler in 'terrifying' video
Two snowmobilers in Colorado had a brush with death after triggering an avalanche earlier this month in a moment that was captured on video. 
foxnews.com
CBS News poll: Biden leads in South Carolina with Sanders, Steyer on his heels
CBS News Elections and Surveys Director Anthony Salvanto breaks down the latest polling post-Nevada caucuses and ahead of the South Carolina primary.
cbsnews.com
Why the coronavirus outbreak increasingly looks like a pandemic
Residents of Hong Kong wear mask as a precautionary measure against the spread of the Covid-19 novel coronavirus on February 23, 2020. | Vivek Prakash/AFP via Getty Images Health experts say it’s time to prepare for worldwide spread on all continents. During the last two months, as the Covid-19 coronavirus outbreak has spiraled into a global threat, countries around the world have scrambled to impose travel bans, quarantine millions, and isolate sick people in an attempt to stop the spread of the new virus. Yet, as of Sunday, there were 78,000 cases of Covid-19 in at least 29 countries, including surging case tolls in Italy, Iran, and South Korea, as well as an ongoing outbreak on a cruise ship off Japan. The likelihood that we’re hurtling into a pandemic — a new disease that spreads around the world — or that we’re already in one, seems higher than just a week ago. “Our window of opportunity [for containing the virus] is narrowing so we need to act quickly before it closes completely,” said World Health Organization Director General Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, on Friday. But other public health experts think the window has already closed. They say worrisome, new developments in this outbreak suggest containing the virus — particularly in low-resource settings — may no longer be possible, if it ever was. “I don’t think the answer is shutting down the world to stop this virus. It’s already out,” Michael Osterholm, director of the University of Minnesota’s Center for Infectious Diseases Research and Policy, said. “When several countries have widespread transmission, then spill-over to other countries is inevitable,” since one cannot shut out the rest of the world and so you can expect increasing world-wide transmissions.” If halting the spread of the virus is already out of reach, public health officials will have to accept that it’s everywhere — and move into a new phase of readying for a pandemic. “We are at a turning point in the Covid-19 epidemic,” said Lawrence Gostin, a global health law professor at Georgetown University. “We must prepare for the foreseeable possibility, even probability, that Covid-19 may soon become a pandemic affecting countries on virtually all continents.” A look at new outbreaks outside of China, and what they tell us about how this disease is spreading, helps explain why. Numerous countries (and one cruise ship) have seen rapid spread of the coronavirus Source: Johns Hopkins University Center for Systems Science and Engineering As of February 23, there were more than 1,800 cases of Covid-19 outside of China in at least 29 countries. That’s an increase from around 500 cases just over a week ago. Many of these new cases are occurring in people who never traveled to China, or from an unknown source. The virus has also entered a few relatively contained environments — cruise ships and prisons — and spread like a wildfire, revealing its contagiousness and how difficult it is to stop. Let’s dive into the latest developments: Philip FongP/AFP via Getty Images A bus drives through dockside past the Diamond Princess cruise ship on February 21, 2020. The Diamond Princess Cruise Ship in Japan, which quarantined 3,600 passengers and crew after an 80-year-old man tested positive for the virus, now has 634 cases associated with an ongoing outbreak there. That’s the largest outside of China. Japanese authorities ordered the quarantine in early February in an attempt to try and contain the virus — but the effort dramatically backfired. “They’ve basically trapped a bunch of people in a large container with [the] virus,” said University of Toronto epidemiology professor David Fisman, over email. Public health experts and researchers now believe the quarantine probably generated more cases — both because the virus appears to be highly contagious and proper quarantine protocols weren’t followed. By February 18, Japanese officials began letting passengers off the ship who tested negative for the virus — and within days, a case turned up among them, mirroring the situation on another cruise ship in Asia, the Westerdam. After one woman disembarked, she tested positive for the virus in Malaysia, setting off a global search for other passengers who have may been exposed. South Korean Presidential Blue House via Getty Images South Korean President Moon Jae-in speaks during a meeting about coronavirus at a government complex on February 23, 2020 in Seoul, South Korea. South Korea has now reported the most cases outside of China: 602 as of Sunday — up from only 30 on Monday. Many of them are linked to a secretive religious group, known as the Shincheonji Church of Jesus in the city of Daegu. The country’s president, Moon Jae-in, has put South Korea on its highest level alert over the outbreak, giving cities the power to impose their own containment measures. “This will be a momentous time when the central government, local governments, health officials and medical personnel and the entire people must wage an all-out, concerted response to the problem,” he said, according to the New York Times. Iranian Supreme Leader Press Office/ Handout/Anadolu Agency via Getty Images Iranian Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei speaks on the coronavirus cases and last week’s elections in Tehran, Iran on February 23, 2020. As of Sunday, Iran reported 28 cases, including 5 deaths — days after authorities there said they had no Covid-19 within their borders. Cases with links to Iranhave already turned up in Canada and Lebanon. Very quickly, the country’s narrative about the virus has changed. Schools and universities across the country are being shuttered as a “preventive measure,” according to Al Jazeera, along with some cinemas and restaurants. But this outbreak might be much larger than it looks now, Sylvie Briand, the director of infectious hazards management at the WHO, said in a media briefing Friday. “We are wondering about the potential for more cases to be exported in the coming days. We want all countries to be aware of this and to put in place detailed measures to pick up these cases as early as possible.” Miguel Medina/AFP via Getty Images A municipal information sign reads “Coronavirus, the population is invited as a precautionary measure to remain at home” in Casalpusterlengo, southeast of Milan, on February 22, 2020. Italy is now home to the biggest Covid-19 outbreak outside of Asia: some 132 people have confirmed infections including at least two deaths. The worrisome rise in cases in the country’s north has prompted authorities to impose severe measures to try and stop the virus. Sporting, religious, and cultural events are cancelled, along with university classes. Authorities are also fining anyone who tries to enter or leave areas where the outbreak is occurring, including 11 towns in the Lombardy region. Why this looks like the beginning of a pandemic The developments outside of China, along with the latest science on Covid-19, suggest we may soon see a rapid rise in infections — in China and around the world. 1) The virus is very contagious and some people seem to be able to infect others before they know they’re sick: Researchers currently believe one infected person generally infects two to more than three others, which would make the new coronavirus more contagious than other coronaviruses, like SARS and MERS. “For a virus pretty closely related to SARS, it shows very effective person-to-person transmission, something nobody really expected,” Stephen Morse, a professor of epidemiology at Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health, told Vox. Look at the cruise ship in Japan, the thousands of healthcare workers in China who are infected, and the situation in China’s prisons for more evidence of Covid-19’s potential for rapid spread. At the same time, the latest science suggests some people can transmit the virus very early on in their illness or even before they are showing symptoms — which is again different from SARS and MERS, and suggests contagion more like the flu virus than SARS. SARS was eventually contained because, when people began to show symptoms, they were isolated — at a time when they only just becoming contagious — and their contacts could be traced and isolated too, explained Minnesota’s Osterholm. But, “Trying to stop influenza-like transmission is like trying to stop the wind. It’s virtually impossible,” he told Vox. For these reasons, Osterholm said the fact that extraordinary measures to contain this virus haven’t worked doesn’t mean containment failed. “Containment never had a chance because of the influenza-virus like transmission.” 2) Countries are still mostly looking for the disease in people who’ve traveled from China: The main method of screening in many countries is still testing passengers coming from China, or from Hubei province only. But as we’ve seen, spread is happening beyond those people. And other cases may be undetected. “What happened in the UK, where a cluster of infections was started by someone who was infected outside of China, could happen in the US,” Jennifer Nuzzo, an infectious disease expert and senior scholar at the Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security, told Vox. “I’m not confident we’d catch it before it spread on, since we’re using severity of symptoms and history of travel to China as criteria for testing people for this virus.” “There’s a high probability that we’ll see community spread in the US,” she added. Though the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention maintains that the risk of spread in the US is low, it’s beginning to change its screening strategy to look for people with the virus who aren’t returning travelers from China. The CDC will use the national flu surveillance tracking infrastructure to test patients who have flu symptoms for Covid-19 in five cities across the US. 3) With flu season ongoing, it can take time to identify cases and outbreaks: “The challenge with this illness is that the clinical symptoms resemble other viral illnesses, like flu,” Tom Inglesby, director of the Center for Health Security of the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, told Vox. So people with the flu, and doctors examining them, may not even be thinking of Covid-19 yet, especially in people who haven’t traveled to China. 4) China may also see another surge in cases soon as travel restrictions are gradually lifted: The country has taken extraordinarily draconian measures to stop this virus — quarantining millions, and shutting down transit and travel. But the business community is growing increasingly frustrated with the restrictions, and is pressuring government officials to lift some of them. “[It’s] the most intense human social distancing effort in modern public health,” Osterholm said. “What happens when all these people start to go back to work, and public transport is back, and crowding occurs? This is at best a temporary respite in the numbers in China.” 5) Many countries are only now getting testing up and running: Until last week, only two countries in Africa — Senegal and South Africa — had the lab capacity to screen for this virus. While other countries are now scaling up, this outbreak has been going on since late last year, and it’s possible cases have gone uncounted. So far, only one case has been detected in Africa — in Egypt — yet Africa is thought to be at particular risk given its economic ties to China, with more than a million Chinese workers. “If the disease spreads to fragile states it would be even harder to contain. Many states are undergoing political violence or are poorly governed, such as Syria, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Yemen, and Afghanistan,” said Gostin. “Others have weak health systems, for example in sub-Saharan Africa.” 6) Some people may have abdominal pain before respiratory symptoms — and that’s not something health officials are screening for: This coronavirus is still very new, and we don’t know the entire spectrum of illness yet, but we’re learning the disease may sometimes surface in surprising ways. Though it’s a respiratory infection,a recent JAMA article found some have abdominal symptoms such as discomfort first. This means “we may not be detecting cases that do not present in the classic way with fever and respiratory symptoms,” said William Schaffner, an infectious disease expert at Vanderbilt University. Putting all this aside, models have repeatedly suggested there are thousands more cases than have been detected. (One of the latest, from Imperial College London, estimated that about “two thirds of COVID-19 cases exported from mainland China have remained undetected worldwide, potentially resulting in multiple chains of as yet undetected human-to-human transmission outside mainland China.”) We need to prepare for a pandemic Keep in mind: A disease can spread widely, and become a pandemic, without being particularly severe. And no one knows yet what the death rate of a Covid-19 pandemic would be — mostly because we don’t yet know precisely how lethal this disease is. On February 16, China’s CDC published a report of the first 72,314 patients with confirmed or suspected Covid-19 in mainland China. It’s the largest such analysis to date. And it found an overall case fatality rate of 2.3 — suggesting Covid-19 is less deadly than SARS, which killed around 10 percent of those infected. The death toll was also much higher among the elderly. As more and more mild or asymptomatic cases are found, the death rate is likely to drop. Still, Osterholm warned, even a 1 or 2 percent case fatality rate could equate to a lot of deaths if Covid-19 continues to spread around the world. “A two percent case fatality rate is 20 times higher than a bad flu year,” he said. (Seasonal flu has about a 0.1 percent case fatality rate.) “So now, you can infect many more people than the flu and add a case fatality that is as much as 20 times higher.” What’s more, a less severe pandemic still has the potential to overwhelm a country’s health system. The current data out of China suggest as many asfive to ten percent of patients need care in the ICU, Osterholm said. Many countries may not have enough beds or equipment to care for them, not to mention it could cost billions. “We don’t have enough data to know what the burden will be in the US,” Inglesby added, “but there does seem to be enough information that hospitals and public health agencies should be planning for a potential rise in very sick people that will need critical care in the months ahead.” Public health experts said countries need to move from trying to contain the virus to mitigating its harm — reducing the spread, and caring for the very sick. “It is beyond time,” said Nuzzo. This means hospitals need to be ready with Covid-19 protocols, healthcare workers need to be protected with access to protective equipment such as face masks, and countries need plans for maintaining supply chains and carrying on with travel and trade. Recent outbreaks in Germany, France and the UK suggest high-income countries with strong public health systems may be able to control the virus’ spread, at least for now. (In these places, after Covid-19 cases were detected, the counts didn’t rise appreciably.) But as the virus moves around the world, and the case toll mounts in more and more countries, sometimes silently, even high-income countries will struggle, Osterholm said. “I think we have to expect there are going to be many locations around the world that will experience what China is experiencing.”
vox.com
UPDATE 1-Amazon in Holocaust row about 'Hunters' series, anti-Semitic books
The Auschwitz Memorial criticised Amazon on Sunday for fictitious depictions of the Holocaust in its Prime series "Hunters" and for selling books of Nazi propaganda.
reuters.com
Nerf is bringing back the Super Soaker
Nerf is releasing three new Super Soakers based on the original toy, but with some design changes.
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edition.cnn.com
Debate performance has hurt Biden, Rep. Clyburn says
The South Carolina Democrat also says he will make an endorsement Wednesday.
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politico.com
Raw: Aftermath of fatal bus crash in Southern California
Three people were killed when charter bus rolled off a highway in Southern California.        
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usatoday.com
Chris Matthews Slammed for Comparing Sanders’ Victory to Nazi Invasion of France
Many said the analogy was particularly inappropriate considering Sanders is Jewish and much of his extended family was killed in the Holocaust.
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slate.com
B. Smith, model turned restaurateur and lifestyle maven, dies at 70
Often called the “black Martha Stewart,” she helped open fields that were unwelcoming to minorities.
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washingtonpost.com
Murphy: No concerns on Sanders gun record
In an interview with Jake Tapper, Democratic Senator Chris Murphy says he no longer has concerns about Bernie Sanders record on guns
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edition.cnn.com
Sanders on when he would use military action
Bernie Sanders outlines when he would use military force as president and says he would meet with Kim Jong Un. See the 60 Minutes story on Sanders, tonight.
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cbsnews.com
Murphy defends meeting with Iranian FM
Jake Tapper presses Democratic Senator Chris Murphy on his meeting with the Iranian Foreign Minister
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edition.cnn.com
Mark McKinnon: There's no way to stop Bernie Sanders
In an interview with Jake Tapper, former Presidential Adviser MarK McKinnon discusses Bernie Sanders' rise and his path to the nomination
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edition.cnn.com