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Thousands of participants parade over Arlington Memorial Bridge during Rolling Thunder's 29th annual ride in support the U.S. armed forces on Sunday. (Associated Press photographs)

Donald Trump rallies with Rolling Thunder

- The Washington Times

Donald Trump met crowds of arriving motorcyclists and supporters at the Lincoln Memorial on Sunday following Rolling Thunder's 29th annual ride in support of members of the U.S. armed forces.

Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump speaks to supporters and bikers at a Rolling Thunder rally at the National Mall in Washington, Sunday, May 29, 2016. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)

Incumbents in GOP tepid on Trump

- The Washington Times

There are signs that the "ostrich effect" is spreading inside the halls of Congress, where Senate Republicans running for re-election in tight races are putting distance between themselves and Donald Trump — with some wary of even mentioning his name.

U.S. President Barack Obama lays a wreath at Hiroshima Peace Memorial Park in Hiroshima, western, Japan, Friday, May 27, 2016. Obama on Friday became the first sitting U.S. president to visit the site of the world's first atomic bomb attack, bringing global attention both to survivors and to his unfulfilled vision of a world without nuclear weapons. (AP Photo/Shuji Kajiyama)

Poll finds 70 percent of Americans 'unapologetic' about Hiroshima bomb

- The Washington Times

A new YouGov survey conducted prior to President Obama's visit to Japan this week reveals that 70 percent of Americans are "unapologetic" about the atomic bomb that fell on Hiroshima on Aug. 6, 1945 -- or the second one that hit Nagasaki three days later. Twenty-two percent felt a formal presidential apology would be "appropriate."

Democratic presidential candidate Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., listens to a question during an interview with The Associated Press, Monday, May 23, 2016, in Los Angeles. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

Bernie Sanders: Democratic convention could be 'messy'

- Associated Press

Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders says the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia and his push to make the party more inclusive could get "messy" but asserts in an interview with The Associated Press: "Democracy is not always nice and quiet and gentle."

Hillary Clinton is 3 inches taller than the average American woman, according to this year's reports. (Associated Press)

Hillary's latest tall tale

- The Washington Times

Separated by at least 7 inches in height, presidential contenders Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton are set to test the adage that "size matters," according to researchers, who have found that voters, whether they acknowledge it or not, are often influenced by a candidate's physical stature and overall appearance.

California Attorney General Kamala Harris, who leads the crowded field in the polls, has positioned herself to Rep. Loretta Sanchez's left, touting her endorsements from progressive icons such as Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren and labor organizer Dolores Huerta, as well as her targeting of the banking and oil-and-gas industries. (Associated Press)

All-Democrat Senate race in California looms as bad news for both parties

- The Washington Times

For the first time in state history, California faces the very real possibility of a Senate election with no Republican candidate. Polls continue to show Attorney General Kamala Harris and Rep. Loretta Sanchez -- both Democrats -- leading the packed 34-candidate primary field. Under the system approved by voters in 2010, only the top two vote-getters in the June 7 primary will appear on the November ballot.