To: Dean Sanpei,
Subject: Obama Announces HARP Extension Until 2015. Start Saving Today.
Date: Sun Feb 09 01:23:45 MST 2014
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FILE: Undated: The Keystone Oil Pipeline under construction in North Dakota in this undated photograph released on the Obama administration on January 18, 2012.REUTERSThe Keystone XL Pipeline has emerged as a major issue in the Massachusetts special U.S. Senate election, with environmental groups committing nearly one-third of the $1.25 million in outside money already spent on campaigns.The biggest spender so far is the League of Conservation Voters, which has already spent more than $545,000 to help elect Democratic candidate and Rep. Ed Markey, who has a strong pro-environment platform.Our field campaign is resonating with voters across Massachusetts, said Navin Nayak, a political specialist for the group. The people of Massachusetts want climate change champion Ed Markey representing them. The group also plans to spend about $100,000 more to knock on the doors of more than 240,000 likely Democratic primary voters before the April 30 primaries.Supporters of the Canada-to-Texas pipeline are urging the Obama administration to approve the project to create thousands of jobs and make the United States less dependent on foreign oil. However, critics say drilling for oil in Canadas dirty tar sand will release greenhouse gas emissions.Markey faces fellow Democratic Rep. Stephen Lynch in the party primary and holds a double-digit lead, according to most polls. The winner will face the top vote-getter in the Republican primary that features for This image released by Potomack Company shows an apparently original painting by French impressionist Pierre-Auguste Renoir that was acquired by a woman from Virginia who stopped at a flea market in West Virginia and paid $7 for a box of trinkets that included the painting.AP/Potomack CompanyIn this June 24, 2010 photo, Marcia 'Martha' Fuqua learns how to become a blackjack dealer in Washington. Fuqua says she bought a painting by French impressionist Pierre-Auguste Renoir at a flea market in late 2009 for $7 and stored it in a plastic trash bag for two years before having it authenticated as a genuine Renoir.AP/The Washington PostALEXANDRIA, Va. A federal judge will seek to unravel an art mystery and determine the rightful owner of a napkin-sized painting by French impressionist Pierre-Auguste Renoir that a Virginia woman says she bought at a flea market for $7.The ownership is in dispute after documents were uncovered showing a Baltimore museum reported the painting stolen more than 60 years ago.The painting has been seized by the FBI, and the federal government filed an action last month in U.S. District Court in Alexandria asking a judge to determine who should keep the painting.Among the contenders is a Lovettsville woman, Marcia "Martha" Fuqua, who has told the FBI that she bought the painting at a West Virginia flea market in late 2009 for $7 and stored it in a plastic trash bag for two years before having it authenticated