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By Emily Stephenson and Amanda Becker WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. presidential candidate Hillary Clinton talked to steel workers in the Appalachian region about their economic struggles on Monday, as she tried to win over blue-collar voters in a part of the country where support for Republican Donald Trump is strong. Turning her attention beyond the Democratic Party nomination fight to a possible match-up against Trump on Nov. 8, Clinton met union leaders and some of the 600 workers who were laid off last year when AK Steel Holding Corp announced it would idle a furnace in eastern Kentucky. It's just devastating communities," Clinton told workers around a table at an Italian restaurant in the town of Ashland.
Republicans Donald Trump and Ted Cruz made last-minute appeals to Indiana voters Monday, as the billionaire looks to crush his rival for the White House nomination and pivot towards presumptive Democratic standard-bearer Hillary Clinton. The "stop Trump" movement faces a moment of truth in the Midwestern state on Tuesday, as Cruz's campaign struggles to win over voters ahead of its potentially decisive primary. "If we win Indiana, it's over," Trump told a rally in The Hoosier State, where a new NBC poll showed him 15 percentage points ahead.
Researchers analyzed why some hospitals make big profits and found a surprise: Seven of the 10 most profitable hospitals are nonprofits, including one in Urbana, Illinois, where hospital tax exemptions ...