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Rubio and America, Sharyl Attkisson leaves CBS, a call to end church trials, the Episcopal Church wins a legal battle
Today’s news and excerpts from a speech in Washington delivered by Marco Rubio, plus: a conversation with Media Research Center’s Tim Graham about Attkisson’s departure from CBS , a report on a Methodist preacher calling for an end to church trials for pastors who perform same-sex unions, the Episcopal Church wins a legal battle against a former congregation, and more
CIA spying: Dianne Feinstein, Chairwoman of the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence, is accusing the CIA of spying on the United States Senate.
Contempt of Congress: A congressional report from the House Oversight Committee could put Lois Lerner in contempt of Congress.
Food stamps: Three states have discovered a loophole in the food stamp law that triggers a massive inflow of federal dollars for their states.
NY charter schools: A New York charter school organization has filed a lawsuit against New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio for kicking their schools out of the buildings they were sharing with traditional public schools.
Business/economy: WORLD News Group’s Warren Cole Smith reports that stocks were mostly down Tuesday.
Marco Rubio’s vision for America
Florida Senator Marco Rubio spoke at the Washington headquarters of Google at a forum sponsored by the Jack Kemp Foundation.
The meaning of Sharyl Attkisson’s CBS departure
TW&E senior correspondent Kent Covington speaks with Tim Graham of the Media Research Center about the reason Sharyl Attkisson’s departure from CBS is an important one to note.
Methodist bishop calls for ending church trials for pastors who perform same-sex unions
John Lomperis is the director of UMAction, part of the Institute on Religion and Democracy, a Christian think tank founded in 1981.
The Episcopal Church wins legal battle against former congregation
On Monday, the U.S. Supreme Court turned down a case involving The Episcopal Church and a former congregation, the Falls Church near Washington, D.C. The Falls Church voted to leave The Episcopal Church in 2006 over doctrinal differences. The high court’s refusal let stand a Virginia court ruling that awarded the former Falls Church property to the denomination.