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TOP STORIES
  •  Ukrainian Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk said Sunday he’s going to find and punish “the bastards” distributing leaflets ordering Jews in eastern Ukraine to register with pro-Russian separatists.“I made a clear statement and urged Ukrainian military and security forces and Ukrainian Department of Homeland Security urgently to find these bastards and to bring them to justice,” Yatsenyuk told NBC’s “Meet the Press.”

  •  When Woodrow Wilson signed into law the Revenue Act of 1913, it probably sounded like a good idea.Most people would pay less in taxes and the prices of everyday goods would drop, he promised. And the rich would — finally! — start paying their fair share.

  •  As President Barack Obama travels through Asia this coming week, he will confront a region that's warily watching the crisis in Ukraine through the prism of its own territorial tensions with China.Each of the four countries on Obama's itinerary — Japan, South Korea, Malaysia and the Philippines — has disputes with China over islands and waters in the South and East China Seas. Their leaders will be weighing Obama's willingness to support them if those conflicts boil over.

  • A college student eats more than the recommended dose of a marijuana-laced cookie and jumps to his death from a hotel balcony. A husband with no history of violence is accused of shooting his wife in the head, possibly after eating pot-infused candy.The two recent deaths have stoked concerns about Colorado's recreational marijuana industry and the effects of the drug, especially since cookies, candy and other pot edibles can be exponentially more potent than a joint.

  •  The House Republican campaign committee raised almost $10 million in March and has $31.2 million banked to defend the party's majority, according to financial reports filed Sunday.The National Republican Congressional Committee's $21.2 million fundraising haul in January, February and March gave the group its best first-quarter showing since 2003. It also puts the committee roughly $8 million ahead of its fundraising at this point in 2012.

  •  Democratic National Committee chairwoman Debbie Wasserman Schultz on Sunday dismissed the potential political impact of a delayed decision on the Keystone XL pipeline, calling it a "complex" decision that will need to be carefully weighed.The State Department, which has been reviewing the environmental impact of a proposal to build an oil pipeline from Canada to refineries along the Gulf Coast, announced this week that it would postpone its decision on whether to approve the project.

  •  Though the Common Core initiative was once dismissed as a little-known and tedious education policy issue, the New York Times says that the nationalized academic standards have grown to be a central electoral issue that is separating establishment Republicans from grass roots, limited government activists.

  •  What could be more boring to Americans than the latest news about a lawsuit brought by a group of political activists in Uganda? Especially since the case is currently in the mind-numbingly boring stage of endless interrogatories and depositions? But this is no ordinary case. The defendant, Pastor Scott Lively of Abiding Truth Ministries, says Americans need to be paying very close attention, because the outcome could well set a new precedent – that an international agenda based on anti-biblical standards could trump the U.S. Constitution’s freedom of speech and religion.

  •  Lindsey Graham is a Southern Baptist. Last month, the senator from South Carolina proposed gambling legislation that was written by a lobbyist for casino billionaire Sheldon Adelson, who was raising money for Graham's reelection in South Carolina - where two-thirds of Republican primary voters identify as evangelical or born-again Christians.The Southern Baptist Convention, through its resolutions, has condemned gambling as “immoral,” “harmful,” and “devastating.” In the words of a 1996 resolution, the SBC has “frequently stated its opposition to the gambling industry.

  • Tea party conservatives who are angry at establishment Republicans for allowing the GOP to be "hijacked" need to "take our party back," longtime conservative advocate Richard Viguerie says.
    "Over the past 100 years, an elite progressive minority has taken the Republican Party far afield from its conservative platform and the interests and values of its grassroots conservative base," Viguerie, chairman of ConservativeHQ.com, said in a book excerpt published by Politico. "For many on the right, these frustrations have boiled over into new calls for the formation of a third party."

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On Tax Day RNC Sues The IRS
Ukraine Launches Military Operation Against Pro-Russian Militia
In Your Face: Gay Episcopal Bishop Leads Prayer At White House Easter Event
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BREAKING NEWS
Ukraine Prime Minister Vows To Punish People Behind Ordering Jews To Register
The Nuclear Option: Wilson & Obama..100 Years Apart But So Alike
Asia Seeks Obama's Assurance In Territorial Spats
Colorado Deaths Stoke Worries About Pot Edibles
GOP Says It's Raised Big Enough War Chest To Hold Majority In House
DNC Chairwoman Schultz Dismisses Political Impact Of Keystone XL Delay
NYT: Common Core IS Wedge Election Issue For GOP
Criticize "Gays", Get Sued For "Crime Against Humanity"
A Casino Mogul and Baptists Team Up Against Online Gambling
Viguerie: Time For Tea Party To Take Back "Hijacked" Republican Party
Greg Abbott Affirms Teacher Authority To Carry Concealed Weapons In Texas

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