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Wake for NYC police officer ... Tornadoes rip through Midwest ... Test vote in the Senate

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BETHPAGE, N.Y. (AP) — A wake will be held this afternoon for a New York City police officer killed in the line of duty. Twenty-five-year-old Officer Brian Moore died Monday after being shot in the head over the weekend. Moore and his partner had stopped a man suspected of carrying a handgun when the man opened fire on them. Moore's funeral will be held Friday.

UNDATED (AP) — Emergency officials say at least 12 people were injured when a tornado struck a trailer park near Oklahoma City. The twister was one of more than a dozen to rip through parts of Oklahoma, Kansas and Nebraska yesterday. A flash flood warning is in effect for parts of six counties in central Oklahoma until 9 o'clock local time this morning.

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate takes a test vote today on legislation that would give Congress a chance to review and possibly reject any final nuclear deal with Iran. The vote comes after months of wrangling over the legislation while the U.S. and five other nations engage in talks with Tehran. Negotiators have been hurrying to reach final agreement by June 30 on a pact to curb Iran's nuclear program in exchange for relief from economic sanctions.

HAZELWOOD, Mo. (AP) — A St. Louis man has been charged with killing a 19-year-old college student who put an ad in Craigslist to sell his sports car. Twenty-four-year-old Michael Gordon is being held on $1 million bond. Police say 19-year-old Taylor Clark, a sophomore engineering student at Southern Illinois University-Edwardsville, went missing after putting the ad in Craigslist. Authorities say Clark had traded emails with Gordon about the car.

WASHINGTON (AP) — Americans appear open to a softer immigration policy than Republican presidential candidates have preached in the past. A new AP-GfK Poll suggests that Republicans overwhelmingly want a candidate to reverse President Barack Obama's unilateral action to postpone deportations. But most surveyed could see themselves voting for someone who would keep that policy in place. Those surveyed favor a path to citizenship for people in the country illegally by 53 to 44 percent. And 50 percent support a path to legal status short of citizenship, while 48 percent oppose it.

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