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Rep. Mia Love, R-Utah, speaks to the Utah House of Representatives, at the Utah State Capitol Thursday, Feb. 23, 2017, in Salt Lake City. Love says that though she's opposed to abortion, she's running a proposal to make it easier to get birth control pills by allowing women to get it over-the-counter. Love told lawmakers that she feels it's her duty to protect life but it's not her job to tell people how to plan their families. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)

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Rep. Mia Love, R-Utah, reaches to shake hands with Sen. Brian Shiozawa, R-Salt Lake, right, after speaking to the Utah Senate, at the Utah State Capitol Thursday, Feb. 23, 2017, in Salt Lake City. Love says that though she's opposed to abortion, she's running a proposal to make it easier to get birth control pills by allowing women to get it over-the-counter. Love told lawmakers that she feels it's her duty to protect life but it's not her job to tell people how to plan their families. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)

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Rep. Mia Love, R-Utah, speaks to the Utah Senate, at the Utah State Capitol Thursday, Feb. 23, 2017, in Salt Lake City. Love says that though she's opposed to abortion, she's running a proposal to make it easier to get birth control pills by allowing women to get it over-the-counter. Love told lawmakers that she feels it's her duty to protect life but it's not her job to tell people how to plan their families. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)

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Rep. Mia Love, R-Utah, waves before speaking to the Utah House of Representatives, at the Utah State Capitol Thursday, Feb. 23, 2017, in Salt Lake City. Love says that though she's opposed to abortion, she's running a proposal to make it easier to get birth control pills by allowing women to get it over-the-counter. Love told lawmakers that she feels it's her duty to protect life but it's not her job to tell people how to plan their families. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)

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In this Nov. 19, 2014, file photo, Rep.-elect Mia Love, R-Utah reaches into a box to choose a number as newly elected House lawmakers take their chances at a lottery to determine who gets to go first in choosing their new office assignments, a Capitol Hill tradition for incoming freshmen, on Capitol Hill in Washington. Love, the first black Republican woman elected to Congress, is declining to say much about a controversy over a House Republican leader speaking to a white supremacist group 12 years ago. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite, File)

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Republican Mia Love celebrates with her father, Jean Maxime Bourdeau, after winning the race for Utah's 4th Congressional District during the Utah State GOP election night watch party, Tuesday, Nov. 4, 2014, in Salt Lake City. Love becomes first black female Republican elected to Congress. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)

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Republican Mia Love candidate for Utah's 4th Congressional District responds to questions from the media following the annual conference of the Utah Taxpayers Association, Tuesday, May 20, 2014, in Salt Lake City. In their first appearance together, Republican Love and Democrat Doug Owens fielded questions from a Utah taxpayer watchdog group. Owens used his first joint appearance with Republican Mia Love to portray her positions as extreme and hammer the front-runner candidate on her support of U.S. Sen. Mike Lee, a Utah Republican and favorite of tea party conservatives. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)

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Democrat Doug Owens candidate for Utah's 4th Congressional District responds to questions during the annual conference of the Utah Taxpayers AssociationTuesday, May 20, 2014, in Salt Lake City. In their first appearance together, Republican Mia Love and Democrat Owens fielded questions from a Utah taxpayer watchdog group. Owens used his first joint appearance with Republican Mia Love to portray her positions as extreme and hammer the front-runner candidate on her support of U.S. Sen. Mike Lee, a Utah Republican and favorite of tea party conservatives. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)

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Republican Mia Love, left, and Democrat Doug Owens candidates for Utah's 4th Congressional District responds to questions during the annual conference of the Utah Taxpayers AssociationTuesday, May 20, 2014, in Salt Lake City. In their first appearance together, Republican Love and Democrat Owens fielded questions from a Utah taxpayer watchdog group. Owens used his first joint appearance with Republican Mia Love to portray her positions as extreme and hammer the front-runner candidate on her support of U.S. Sen. Mike Lee, a Utah Republican and favorite of tea party conservatives. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)

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Democrat Doug Owens, candidate for Utah's 4th Congressional District, responds to questions during the annual conference of the Utah Taxpayers Association, Tuesday, May 20, 2014, in Salt Lake City. In their first appearance together, Republican Mia Love and Democrat Owens fielded questions from a Utah taxpayer watchdog group. Owens used his first joint appearance with Republican Mia Love to portray her positions as extreme and hammer the front-runner candidate on her support of U.S. Sen. Mike Lee, a Utah Republican and favorite of tea party conservatives. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)

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Republican Mia Love, candidate for Utah's 4th Congressional District, responds to questions during the annual conference of the Utah Taxpayers Association, Tuesday, May 20, 2014, in Salt Lake City. In their first appearance together, Republican Love and Democrat Doug Owens fielded questions from a Utah taxpayer watchdog group. Owens used his first joint appearance with Republican Mia Love to portray her positions as extreme and hammer the front-runner candidate on her support of U.S. Sen. Mike Lee, a Utah Republican and favorite of tea party conservatives. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)

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Mia Love lost a close race to political veteran Rep. Jim Matheson in November and a rematch could be in the works in 2014, though she has not officially said she is running.

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** FILE ** Republican congressional candidate Mia Love concedes to the Democratic incumbent, Rep. Jim Matheson, during the Utah GOP election-night party on Tuesday, Nov. 6, 2012, in Salt Lake City. (AP Photo/The Salt Lake Tribune, Chris Detrick)