The Washington Post

2012 Service to America Medal finalists

Call to Service Medal finalists

●Shane Morris, Department of State

●Jacob Taylor, National Institute of Standards and Technology

●Deborah Temkin, Department of Education

Career Achievement Medal finalists

●James Cash, National Transportation Safety Board

●H. Allen Dobbs, Department of Health and Human Services (HHS)

●Patricia Hayes, Department of Veterans Affairs (VA)

●Lynne Mofenson, National Institutes of Health (NIH)

Citizen Services Medal finalists

●Susan Angell, Mark Johnston and the Homeless Veterans Initiative Team, VA (Angell) and Department of Housing and Urban Development (Johnston)

●Heidi King and James Battles, Department of Defense (King) and HHS (Battles)

●Livia Marques, Department of Agriculture

●Michael A. McBride, Internal Revenue Service (IRS)

●Lance Rodewald, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

Homeland Security Medal finalists

●Arthur M. Friedlander, U.S. Army Medical Research Institute of Infectious Diseases

●Kelly Menzie-DeGraff and Team, Corporation for National and Community Service

●Nael Samha and Thomas Roland Jr., U.S. Customs and Border Protection

●Daniel Stoneking, Federal Emergency Management Agency

Justice & Law Enforcement Medal finalists

●Shauna Henline, IRS

●Michael Hertz, Department of Justice

●Kelly Maltagliati, Office of Inspector General, National Archives and Records Administration

●Louis Milione and the DEA Team, Drug Enforcement Administration

Management Excellence Medal finalists

●Elliott B. Branch, Department of the Navy

●Danette Campbell, U.S. Patent and Trademark Office

●Arleas Upton Kea, Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

●Joseph Kennedy, Ray Decker, Hakeem Basheerud-Deen, Office of Personnel Management

●Alice Muellerweiss, VA Learning University, Department of Veterans Affairs

National Security & International Affairs Medal finalists

●Michelle Bernier-Toth, Overseas Citizens Services, Department of State

●Richard Boly, Director, Office of eDiplomacy, Department of State

●Joyce Connery, Director for Nuclear Energy Policy, National Security Council

●Charles Scoville, Walter Reed National Military Medical Center

Science & Environment Medal finalists

●Myron “Ron” Diftler and the Robonaut2 Team, National Aeronautics and Space Administration

●Barbara Linder, NIH

●Kyle Myers, Food and Drug Administration, Center for Devices and Radiological Health

●Neal Young, National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute, NIH

The Freddie Gray case

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Comments
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Republicans debated Saturday night. The South Carolina GOP primary and the Nevada Democratic caucuses are next on Feb. 20. Get caught up on the race.
The Post's Dan Balz says...
Rarely has the division between Trump and party elites been more apparent. Trump trashed one of the most revered families in Republican politics and made a bet that standing his ground is better than backing down. Drawing boos from the audience, Trump did not flinch. But whether he will be punished or rewarded by voters was the unanswerable question.
GOP candidates react to Justice Scalia's death
Quoted
I don't know how he knows what I said on Univision because he doesn't speak Spanish.
Sen. Marco Rubio, attacking Sen. Ted Cruz in Saturday night's very heated GOP debate in South Carolina. Soon after, Cruz went on a tirade in Spanish.
The Fix asks The State's political reporter where the most important region of the state is.
The State's Andy Shain says he could talk about Charleston, which represents a little bit of everything the state has to offer from evangelicals to libertarians, and where Ted Cruz is raising more money than anywhere else. In a twist, Marco Rubio is drawing strong financial support from more socially conservative Upstate. That said, Donald Trump is bursting all the conventional wisdom in the state. So maybe the better answer to this question is, "Wherever Trump is."
Past South Carolina GOP primary winners
South Carolina polling averages
Donald Trump leads in the first state in the South to vote, where he faces rivals Ted Cruz and Marco Rubio.
South Carolina polling averages
The S.C. Democratic primary is Feb. 27. Clinton has a significant lead in the state, whose primary falls one week after the party's Nevada caucuses.
62% 33%
The complicated upcoming voting schedule
Feb. 20

Democrats caucus in Nevada; Republicans hold a primary in South Carolina.

Feb. 23

Republicans caucus in Nevada.

Feb. 27

Democrats hold a primary in South Carolina.

Upcoming debates
Feb 25: GOP debate

on CNN, in Houston, Texas

March 3: GOP debate

on Fox News, in Detroit, Mich.

March 6: Democratic debate

on CNN, in Flint, Mich.

Campaign 2016
Where the race stands

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