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Obama, Congress focus on unemployment benefits
http://www.saukvalley.com/2014/01/07/obama-congress-focus-on-unemployment-benefits/al2ljbm/
Obama, Congress focus on unemployment benefits Katherine Hackett, an unemployed Connecticut woman who introduced Obama, called the benefits “absolutely essential” to covering her necessities, such as her mortgage and health care, as she looked for work. She said she's cut expenses and “is not just 

Mel Watt becomes new chief overseeing Fannie, Freddie
http://www.charlotteobserver.com/2014/01/06/4592079/mel-watt-becomes-new-chief-overseeing.html
Eulada Watt looks on in the Eisenhower Executive Office Building of the White House, January 6, 2014 in Washington, DC. (Olivier Douliery/Abaca Press/MCT) Watt, 68, said in a statement he was “honored” to lead the little known, but very

Mortgage Interest Rates

Understanding how mortgage interest rates are quoted

Honored veteran Tibor Rubin may get more recognition - a VA hospital could be named after him

GARDEN GROVE – Tibor Rubin, a Medal of Honor recipient who died last year, may soon get another honor – having the Long Beach Veterans Affairs hospital named after him.

The U.S. House last week unanimously approved a bill by Rep. Alan Lowenthal, D-Long Beach, who represents Rubin’s hometown of Garden Grove, that would change the name of the Department of Veterans Affairs Medical Center in Long Beach to the Tibor Rubin VA Medical Center.

The bill moves to the Senate for approval.

“The veterans mean so much to the family and to my father,” said Rubin’s daughter, Rosie Rubin. “To have the hospital named after him is such an honor. It’s unbelievable.”

And Rubin – who survived the Holocaust and then served in the U.S. Army during the Korean War – had plenty of experience receiving awards and recognition.

In 2005, he received the Medal of Honor, after years of effort by his fellow servicemen to recognize his heroics on the battlefield and in a prisoner-of-war camp.

Trump critics don't believe in math

When Republican nominee for president Donald Trump started piling up the victories in the primaries, many of his critics warned that if he ended up on the November ballot he would get blown out and take out scores of Republicans running for the House and Senate with him.

Writing in The Week earlier this month, Damon Linker predicted, “Trump isn’t merely going to lose. He’s going to lose in the biggest popular vote landslide in modern presidential history. … It’s not crazy to think he’ll finish with less than 35 percent of the popular vote.”

Sen. Charles Schumer, the former head of the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee, gleefully anticipated doom and gloom for the GOP with Trump as their standard-bearer. “Donald Trump is officially the straitjacket that Senate Republicans won’t be able to get out of,” the New York Democrat said after Trump scored a series of primary wins in March. “After last night’s victories, Donald Trump’s nomination as the Republican presidential nomination seems all but assured, and with it, the end of the Republican Senate majority. Donald Trump won’t make America great again, but he’ll make Republicans the minority again.”