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    AP911821859999.jpg

    Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid of Nev. speaks during a news conference on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, Jan. 14, 2014, following a Democratic policy lunch. A massive $1.1 trillion spending bill, aimed at funding the government through October and putting to rest the bitter budget battles of last year, is getting generally positive reviews from House Republicans who are eager to avoid another shutdown crisis with elections looming. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh)


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    67e45731ac43b00d500f6a706700b7e0_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

    FILE - In this Oct. 25, 2001 file photo, then Microsoft chairman Bill Gates speaks during the product launch of the new Windows XP operating system in New York. Gates touted the software as the harbinger of a new era in more Internet-centric computing. On Tuesday, April 8, 2014, Microsoft will end support for its still popular Windows XP. With an estimated 30 percent of businesses and consumers still using the 12-year-old operating system, the move could put everything from the data of major financial institutions to the identities of everyday people in danger if they don’t find a way to upgrade soon. (AP Photo/Richard Drew, File)


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    20140708-national-news-cover.jpg

    National Edition News cover for July 8, 2014 - Harry’s rules: Reid dominates crippled Congress: Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid of Nev. speaks during a news conference on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, Jan. 14, 2014, following a Democratic policy lunch. A massive $1.1 trillion spending bill, aimed at funding the government through October and putting to rest the bitter budget battles of last year, is getting generally positive reviews from House Republicans who are eager to avoid another shutdown crisis with elections looming. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh)


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    3_china_currency_xmm82_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

    A Chinese clerk counts U.S. dollars in exchange for Chinese renminbi at a Hefei, China, bank. (Associated Press)


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    2_irs-investigationjpeg-04e5b_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

    **FILE** Former Internal Revenue Service official Lois Lerner speaks on Capitol Hill in Washington on March 5, 2014. (Associated Press)


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    clippers-sterling-bas_lanc3_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

    Shelly Sterling, the estranged wife of Los Angeles Clippers owner Donald Sterling, arrives at a Los Angeles courthouse with her attorney Pierce O' Donnell, Monday, July 7, 2014. With the potentially record-breaking $2 billion sale of the Clippers hanging in the balance, a trial beginning Monday will focus on Shelly Sterling had the authority under terms of a family trust to unilaterally negotiate the deal. (AP Photo/Nick Ut)


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    Clippers Sterling Bas_Lanc(3).jpg

    Shelly Sterling, the estranged wife of Los Angeles Clippers owner Donald Sterling, arrives at a Los Angeles courthouse with her attorney Pierce O' Donnell, Monday, July 7, 2014. With the potentially record-breaking $2 billion sale of the Clippers hanging in the balance, a trial beginning Monday will focus on Shelly Sterling had the authority under terms of a family trust to unilaterally negotiate the deal. (AP Photo/Nick Ut)


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    ap120105030734_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

    **FILE** Rafael Moure-Eraso (left), chairman of the U.S. Chemical Safety Board, speaks Jan. 5, 2012, in Nashville, Tenn., about a CSB report regarding three accidents over the first five months of 2011 at the Hoeganaes Corp. plant in Gallatin, Tenn. The report said Hoeganaes Corp. officials were aware that the iron dust it created could explode but did little to lessen the dangers. At right is Johnnie Banks, the U.S. Chemical Safety Board investigator-in-charge for the case. (Associated Press)


    AP120105030734.jpg

    AP120105030734.jpg

    **FILE** Rafael Moure-Eraso (left), chairman of the U.S. Chemical Safety Board, speaks Jan. 5, 2012, in Nashville, Tenn., about a CSB report regarding three accidents over the first five months of 2011 at the Hoeganaes Corp. plant in Gallatin, Tenn. The report said Hoeganaes Corp. officials were aware that the iron dust it created could explode but did little to lessen the dangers. At right is Johnnie Banks, the U.S. Chemical Safety Board investigator-in-charge for the case. (Associated Press)


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