Gov. Martin O’Malley holds up a phone number for people to call to get help enrolling in health insurance in the state’s health care exchange on Friday, March 28, 2014 in Annapolis, Md. While the state’s online exchange still has serious technology glitches, O’Malley says more people have been able to get through in recent weeks after improvements were made. Dr. Joshua Sharfstein, Maryland’s health secretary is seated next to O’Malley, and Carolyn Quattrocki, the interim director of the exchange, is next to Sharfstein. (AP Photo/Brian Witte)
File-This Nov. 27, 2012 file photo shows the Sunland Inc. peanut butter and nut processing plant in eastern New Mexico, near Portales. Nearly a million jars of peanut butter are being dumped at a New Mexico landfill to expedite the sale of Sunland Inc. the bankrupt peanut-processing plant that was at the heart of a 2012 salmonella outbreak and nationwide recall. (AP Photo/Jeri Clausing)
** FILE ** In 1932, Americans were not afraid that Franklin D. Roosevelt would be too ill, too nice, too soft or too socialist for the presidency — they were afraid of starving to death in the Depression. (Associated Press)
This undated photo provided by The Ohio House of Representatives shows House Rep. Ron Young, R-Ohio. Young is donating a kidney to his wife of 40 years to help her overcome an autoimmune disease. The Northeast Ohio Media Group reports that Young’s wife has been on a dialysis machine because of the disease lupus. The 58-year-old lawmaker jokes that he can’t withhold much of anything from her, including bodily organs. (AP Photo/The Ohio House of Representatives)
House Oversight Committee Chairman Rep. Darrell Issa, R-Calif., right, listens as the committee's ranking member, Rep. Elijah Cummings, D-Md. speaks on Capitol Hill in Washington, Wednesday, March 26, 2014, as the committee continues its probe of whether tea party groups were improperly targeted for increased scrutiny by the Internal Revenue Service. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)
In 1932, Americans were not afraid that Franklin D. Roosevelt would be too ill, too nice, too soft or too socialist for the presidency - they were afraid of starving to death in the Depression.