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Ralph S. Northam, a physician and state senator from Norfolk, is the Democratic candidate for lieutenant governor of Virginia. (associated press)

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Marilyn Tavenner, the administrator of the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, testifies on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, Oct. 29, 2013, before the House Ways and Means Committee hearing on the implementation of the Affordable Care Act. Stressing that improvements are happening daily, the senior Obama official closest to the administration's malfunctioning health care website apologized Tuesday for problems that have kept Americans from successfully signing up for coverage. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)

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Sen. Lindsey Graham said Wednesday that journalists "should be concerned" about becoming "soft targets" for terror attacks. (Associated Press)

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E.W. Jackson, a minister from Chesapeake, is the Republican candidate for lieutenant governor of Virginia. (associated press)

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113_2013_ap4482432651488201.jpg

Ralph S. Northam, a physician and state senator from Norfolk, is the Democratic candidate for lieutenant governor of Virginia. (associated press)

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FILE - In this Oct. 30, 2013 file photo, President Barack Obama speaks at Boston's historic Faneuil Hall about the federal health care law. Now is when Americans start figuring out that President Barack Obama's health care law goes beyond political talk, and really does affect them and people they know. With a cranky federal website complicating access to new coverage and some consumers being notified their existing plans are going away, the potential for winners and losers is creating anxiety and confusion. A look at three broad groups: those losing coverage, those gaining coverage, and those wondering if their coverage will change. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak, File)