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NEWS
December 16, 2013 | By Michael Matza, Inquirer Staff Writer
For supporters of comprehensive immigration reform, 2013 kicked off with great promise. "Now is the time," President Obama said after a bipartisan group of eight senators released its overhaul proposal in January. Their blueprint, most of which was adopted by the Senate in June, includes beefed-up border security and a 13-year path to citizenship for many of the nation's estimated 11.7 million undocumented immigrants. Analysts agreed that Latino voters expected reform, Democrats wanted it, and Republicans needed it to be viable with Hispanics, who constitute the country's fastest-growing voting bloc.
SPORTS
December 8, 2013 | BY JOHN MURROW, Daily News Staff Writer murrowj@phillynews.com
ONE MONTH AGO, there was nothing but excitement for Temple baseball coach Ryan Wheeler and his players as the team announced it would play all but one of its 2014 home conference games at Campbell's Field in Camden, home of the Camden Riversharks. That excitement turned into anger yesterday after Temple's Board of Trustees approved a recommendation from athletic director Kevin Clark to eliminate seven intercollegiate sports, including the school's history-rich baseball program. "It was just unbelievable," said Matt Hockenberry, a senior pitcher and team captain.
NEWS
November 1, 2013 | By Howard Gensler
  CHRIS BROWN has checked into an unspecified rehab facility to be treated for anger issues. "Chris Brown has elected to enter a rehab facility," a statement from a Brown rep said. "His goal is to gain focus and insight into his past and recent behavior, enabling him to continue the pursuit of his life and his career from a healthier vantage point. " Brown's attorney, Mark Geragos , said the singer "just decided he wanted to take some time off and do some introspection.
NEWS
October 3, 2013 | By Chris Palmer, Inquirer Staff Writer
NEW HOPE Judy Finn's fingers are sore. For weeks, the 40-year-old New Hope resident has been handcrafting blue-and-gold ribbons to hand out at New Hope-Solebury High School sports events. She's burned through about 220 yards of material, she said, creating ribbons for fans to pin to their clothes. At Friday night's football game, she gave out 150. "Everybody was wearing them," she said. That support, however, is not directed toward the football team. Instead, Finn's ribbons are to advocate another cause: keeping the school's sports games under the lights, as they have been for more than a decade.
NEWS
September 11, 2013 | BY MENSAH M. DEAN, Daily News Staff Writer deanm@phillynews.com, 215-568-8278
USUALLY prosecutors and crime victims are on the same team in court. But the family of Shane Kelly, 27, exited a Philadelphia courtroom yesterday grumbling with disgust over how Kelly's two confessed murderers were treated by the criminal-justice system. Ryan McManus, 22, the gunman, and Richard Smith, 20, his accomplice, each could have received prison sentences of 100-plus years if a jury convicted them on all counts in the fatal shooting of Kelly during a botched street robbery in Fishtown in the early morning hours of Nov. 13, 2011.
NEWS
July 22, 2013 | By Alfred Lubrano, Inquirer Staff Writer
  For the first time in 40 years, Congress has decided to give subsidies to farmers - many of them rich - while offering nothing to fund the food-stamp program that experts believe keeps poor Americans from starving. The decision last week comes after conservative Republicans in the House blocked a bill that would have slashed $20 billion from the food-stamp budget, saying the cut was too small. The antipoverty community in Philadelphia and throughout the nation is convulsed with anger.
NEWS
July 21, 2013 | By Steven Mufson and Michael A. Fletcher, Washington Post
Detroit's historic bankruptcy filing aroused opposition from angry investors, public employees, and retirees Friday, as state leaders framed the action as their best shot at putting the ailing city on a road to recovery. Flanked by posters of the city's skyline with the words "Reinventing Detroit," the state-appointed emergency manager said Friday that he hopes the roughly $19 billion bankruptcy will provide the fiscal breathing room needed to repair the city's infrastructure and restore basic services.
NEWS
July 19, 2013 | By Sari Horwitz and William Branigin, Washington Post
WASHINGTON - Lawmakers of both parties expressed deep skepticism Wednesday about the government's bulk collection of Americans' telephone records and threatened not to renew the legislative authority that has been used to sanction a program described as "off the tracks legally. " A congressional backlash appeared to be coalescing around the idea that the administration's interpretation of its powers far exceeds what lawmakers intended. At a hearing of the House Judiciary Committee, lawmakers forcefully pressed officials from the National Security Agency, the Justice Department, the FBI, and the Office of the Director of National Intelligence to justify the government's collection and storage of the communications records of vast numbers of Americans.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 16, 2013 | By Carolyn Hax
Adapted from a recent online discussion. Question: My boyfriend is sweet and kind, and everyone adores him. However, it bothers me that he often uses profanity when we argue (sometimes directed at me). He always apologizes and has admitted he needs to change, but it always slips out during arguments. I have told him it is rude and something I will not stand for, but it continues to be a problem. Is this something that can change, or is it just wishful thinking? Answer: When his profanity is "sometimes directed at" you, is he saying "Bleep you" or "You're such a bleeping bleep"?
NEWS
July 2, 2013 | By Michael Birnbaum, Washington Post
BERLIN - European leaders reacted with fury on Sunday to allegations in a German magazine that the United States had conducted a wide-ranging effort to monitor European Union diplomatic offices and computer networks, with some saying that they expected such surveillance from enemies, not their closest economic partner. It was the latest fallout from National Security Agency information apparently leaked by Edward Snowden, a former NSA contractor whose detailing of classified information on the agency's programs has shined a rare light on U.S. surveillance efforts that range far wider than previously understood.
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