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FILE - In this July 19, 2016 file photo, Gov. Bruce Rauner, left, speaks with Larry Young, center, father of Molly Young, after Rauner signed the two bills collectively known as "Molly's Law" in Carbondale, Ill. The law that takes effect Jan. 1, 2017 extends the statute of limitations, from two years to five, on bringing wrongful death lawsuits and increase fines for public bodies that don't comply with court orders to release information. "Molly's Law," is named after Molly Young, a Carbondale woman fatally shot in 2012 and found in her ex-boyfriend's apartment. (Byron Hetzler  /The Southern Illinoisan via AP, File)

FILE - In this July 19, 2016 file photo, Gov. Bruce Rauner, left, speaks with Larry Young, center, father of Molly Young, after Rauner signed the two bills collectively known as "Molly's Law" in Carbondale, Ill. The law that takes effect Jan. 1, 2017 extends the statute of limitations, from two years to five, on bringing wrongful death lawsuits and increase fines for public bodies that don't comply with court orders to release information. "Molly's Law," is named after Molly Young, a Carbondale woman fatally shot in 2012 and found in her ex-boyfriend's apartment. (Byron Hetzler /The Southern Illinoisan via AP, File)

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