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House Democrats are wearing stickers symbolizing the number of people in their state who they say would benefit from the House passing the Senate agreement to extend emergency unemployment insurance.

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House Democrats are wearing stickers symbolizing the number of people in their state who they say would benefit from the House passing the Senate agreement to extend emergency unemployment insurance.

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In this April 2, 2014, photo, a Myanmar Muslim family, who identify themselves as long-persecuted "Rohingya" Muslims, look out from their tents at Da Paing camp for Muslim refugees in north of Sittwe, Rakhine State, western Myanmar. Two years after the United States announced the normalization of diplomatic relations with Myanmar, optimism in Washington over the nation’s embrace of democracy is waning and concern over the plight of minority Muslims is growing. (AP Photo/Khin Maung Win)

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FILE - In this March 31, 2014, file photo, Elizabeth Rich helps a man sign up for the Affordable Care Act at Swope Health Services in Kansas City, Mo. Here’s more fallout from the health care law: Healthy customers with money to spend will no longer be able to walk into a private insurance office or go online and buy standard coverage any time of year. With limited exceptions, insurers don’t plan to sell to individuals outside the open enrollment period in HealthCare.gov and the state insurance marketplaces. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)

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In this photo taken Tuesday, April 1, 2014, Denis Troshin, who runs the local NGO, Harbor-Plus, which helps coordinate methadone therapy for 130 of Sevastopol’s recovering addicts, speaks in his office in Sevastopol, Crimea. Across the Black Sea peninsula, some 800 heroin addicts and other needle-drug users take part in methadone programs, seen as an important part of efforts to curb HIV infections by taking the patients away from hypodermic needles that can spread the AIDS-causing virus. After Russia's annexation of Crimea methadone was banned. The ban could undermine years of efforts to reduce the spread of AIDS in Crimea. (AP Photo/Pavel Golovkin)

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In this photo taken Tuesday, April 1, 2014, Alexander Pevzenko, 30, a patient of treatment for drug addiction, poses in Sevastopol, Crimea. Across the Black Sea peninsula, some 800 heroin addicts and other needle-drug users take part in methadone programs, seen as an important part of efforts to curb HIV infections by taking the patients away from hypodermic needles that can spread the AIDS-causing virus. After Russia's annexation of Crimea methadone was banned. The ban could undermine years of efforts to reduce the spread of AIDS in Crimea. (AP Photo/Pavel Golovkin)