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FILE - In this March 2, 2015, file photo, New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio speaks during a news conference about Homeland Security funding in New York. De Blaiso will deliver a significant speech Thursday, March 5, 2015, to the Association for a Better New York. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig, File)
Mayor to NYC business leaders: Start pay at $13 an hourMayor to NYC business leaders: Start workers' pay at $13 an hour
The Associated Press7 minutes ago
A man walks past a billboard for a Smithsonian Museum on the National Mall in Washington, Thursday, March 5, 2015, as snow begins to fall. The U.S. federal government said its offices in the Washington area will be closed Thursday because of a new round of winter weather expected in the region. The Office of Personnel Management said non-emergency personnel in and around Washington were granted excused absences for the day. Emergency employees and telework-ready employees were expected to work. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)
Winter's last hurrah? Temperatures plummet again; more snowWinter's last hurrah? In South and Northeast, temperatures plummet again; more snow falls
The Associated Press12 minutes ago
Syracuse frat members charged after pledge suffers frostbite2 Syracuse frat members charged after pledge suffers frostbite while exercising in snow
The Associated Press19 minutes ago
In this Tuesday, March 3, 2015 photo, Kenneth Feld, CEO of Feld Entertainment, feeds Alana and Icky at the Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Center for Elephant Conservation, in Polk City, Fla. The Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Circus said it will phase out its iconic elephant acts by 2018. (AP Photo/Chris O'Meara)
APNewsBreak: Ringling Bros. eliminating elephant actsAPNewsBreak: Ringling Bros. Circus eliminating elephant acts by 2018 amid public concerns
The Associated Press20 minutes ago
FILE - In this Feb. 24, 1998 file photo, a woman waits for a tow truck on the hood of her brother's pickup after a wall of mud plowed down Laguna Beach Canyon Road in Orange County, Calif. forcing her to evacuate her home, in background. A long anticipated El Nino weather warping is finally here. But for drought-struck California, it’s too little, too late, meteorologists say. The National Weather Service Thursday proclaimed the somewhat infamous weather phenomenon El Nino is now in place. It’s a warming of a certain patch of the central Pacific that changes weather patterns worldwide, associated with flooding in some places, droughts elsewhere, a generally warmer globe, and fewer Atlantic hurricanes. El Ninos are usually so important that economists even track it because of how it affects commodities. This year's El Nino that has arrived isn’t big and is late so it’s unlikely to do much to alleviate the current California drought. (AP Photo/Nick Ut, File)
El Nino finally here; but this 1 is weak, weird and lateThe El Nino California needed finally arrives, but it's too little, too late for drought help
The Associated Press31 minutes ago

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