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11:23 PM - Monday, March 30, 2015
12 hour ago - The Huffington Post / Gabriel Arana
Even Fox News is backing away from Indiana’s anti-LGBT law. Fox anchor Bret Baier told “Happening Now” host Eric Shawn that the Indiana law is far broader than either the federal "Religious Freedom Restoration Act” signed in 1993 or RFRAs in 19 . . .
19 hour ago - Washington Post / Jenna Portnoy
The Supreme Court on Monday told a federal judicial panel in Virginia to take another look at its decision that lawmakers improperly packed minority voters into one congressional district.The court sent the case back to the U.S. District Court . . .
8 hour ago - WSJ.com
As corporations, public officials and a rock band ratcheted up pressure on Indiana over its religious-objections law, state lawmakers said they would try to find a way to clarify the measure.
17 hour ago - Examiner
Tara Copp One person was killed and at least one other person was injured after two people in a vehicle tried to ram a gate at Fort Meade early Monday morning. Fort Meade, home to the National Security Agency and U.S. Cyber Command, is a sp . . .
3/29/2015 - CNN.com
Jeb Bush has the most support among Republicans, but several other 2016 contenders have room to grow in the eyes of primary voters, according to a new CBS News/New York Times poll.
20 hour ago - Latest Politic
A House committee investigating the 2012 Benghazi attacks is complaining that Hillary Clinton delivered no new messages about the deadly attack. Nancy Cordes reports from Capitol Hill.
8 hour ago - POLITICO / Gabriel Debenedetti
Robby Mook and Marlon Marshall are set to serve as two of her top strategists.
16 hour ago - Washington Post / Chris Cillizza
Former Maryland governor Martin O'Malley (D) made a little news on Sunday, using the tried-and-true tactic of underdogs in political history: Attack the front-runner. “The presidency of the United States is not some crown to be passed between t . . .
8 hour ago - WSJ.com
Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush isn’t trumpeting his intervention in the Terri Schiavo case, a role that was supported by religious conservatives but that most Americans disagreed with.
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