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** FILE ** In this Dec. 17, 2013, file photo a clerk prepares to operate a lottery machine to print out Mega Millions lottery tickets for a customer in Muncie, Ind. The March 18, 2014, estimated $400 million Mega Millions jackpot could potentially be the sixth-largest in lottery prize in U.S. history. (AP Photo/Darron Cummings, File)

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FILE - In this May 6, 2013 file photo, Kanye West and Kim Kardashian attends The Metropolitan Museum of Art's Costume Institute benefit celebrating "PUNK: Chaos to Couture" in New York. A Los Angeles judge on Tuesday March 18, 2014, rejected a motion to dismiss a case filed by Kardashian and West against Chad Hurley, the co-founder of YouTube who posted video of their engagement on his new video-sharing website. (Photo by Charles Sykes/Invision/AP, File)

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FILE - In this Wednesday, Dec. 4, 2013, file photo, Tracey Anderson, 26, re-stocks X-Box sets on opening day of a new Wal-Mart on Georgia Avenue Northwest in Washington. Wal-Mart plans to expand its video game trade-in program to its stores, offering store credit for thousands of video games.The world's largest retailer plans to let video game owners trade in used video games online and in Wal-Mart stores for store credit but not cash. The credit can be used in both Wal-Mart and Sam’s Club stores. Previously they offered trade-ins on a more limited basis online. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin, File)

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National Edition News cover for March 18, 2014 - SENSOR OF THE PAST, FLIER OF THE FUTURE: HIGH HOPES: The Defense Department will try to convince Congress that transferring the sensor from its old, reliable U-2 spy plane (top) to the Global Hawk surveillance drone would be more cost-efficient than keeping both in the air.

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The Defense Department will try to convince Congress that transferring the sensor from its old, reliable U-2 spy plane to the Global Hawk surveillance drone would be more cost-efficient than keeping both in the air. (Associated Press photographs)

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Physicist Alan Guth of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology asks a question during a news conference at the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics in Cambridge, Mass., Monday, March 17, 2014, after researchers gave a presentation about their new findings on the early expansion of the universe. Scientists say that the universe was born almost 14 billion years ago, exploding into existence in an event called the Big Bang. Now researchers say they’ve spotted evidence that a split-second later, the expansion of the cosmos got a powerful-jump start. Experts called the discovery a major advance if confirmed. (AP Photo/Elise Amendola)

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Scientists, from left, Clem Pryke, Jamie Bock, Chao-Lin Kuo and John Kovac smile during a news conference regarding their new findings on the early expansion of the universe at the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics in Cambridge, Mass., Monday, March 17, 2014. Scientists say that the universe was born almost 14 billion years ago, exploding into existence in an event called the Big Bang. Now these researchers say they’ve spotted evidence that a split-second later, the expansion of the cosmos got a powerful-jump start. Experts called the discovery a major advance if confirmed. (AP Photo/Elise Amendola)

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Scientists at right, from bottom, John Kovac, Chao-Lin Kuo, Jamie Bock and Clem Pryke hold a news conference at the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics in Cambridge, Mass., Monday, March 17, 2014, regarding their new findings on the early expansion of the universe. Scientists say that the universe was born almost 14 billion years ago, exploding into existence in an event called the Big Bang. Now these researchers say they’ve spotted evidence that a split-second later, the expansion of the cosmos got a powerful-jump start. Experts called the discovery a major advance if confirmed. At top, right is Marc Kamionkowski, a theoretical physicist at Johns Hopkins University who didn’t participate in the work. (AP Photo/Elise Amendola)

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Scientists, from left, Clem Pryke, Jamie Bock, Chao-Lin Kuo and John Kovac smile during a news conference at the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics in Cambridge, Mass., Monday, March 17, 2014, regarding their new findings on the early expansion of the universe. Scientists say that the universe was born almost 14 billion years ago, exploding into existence in an event called the Big Bang. Now these researchers say they’ve spotted evidence that a split-second later, the expansion of the cosmos got a powerful-jump start. Experts called the discovery a major advance if confirmed. (AP Photo/Elise Amendola)