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Governor mourns slain officer...Congress can review Iran deal...State won't review unreported donations

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BETHPAGE, N.Y. (AP) — New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo (KWOH'-moh) is among those paying tribute to a New York City police officer who was killed in the line of duty. The governor offered his condolences today at the wake for Officer Brian Moore being held on Long Island. The NYPD officer died Monday from a gunshot wound suffered while on patrol last weekend. Up to 30,000 officers from around the country are expected at Moore's funeral tomorrow.

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate has passed a bipartisan bill to give Congress a chance to review — and possibly reject — any final nuclear deal with Iran. The vote was 98-1. It follows months of wrangling over the legislation while the U.S. and five other nations negotiated with Iran. The legislation would block President Barack Obama from waiving congressional sanctions against Iran for at least 30 days while lawmakers review any final nuclear deal.

WASHINGTON (AP) — The State Department says it has no plans to review previously undisclosed donations to a branch of the Clinton Foundation. Some say the unreported private donations raise questions about potential conflicts of interest during former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton's time in office. But a department spokesman says private contributions would not have been reviewed even if they'd all been disclosed under the terms of ethics agreements Clinton signed before she took office. Only donations from foreign governments were subject to vetting.

WASHINGTON (AP) — According to test results that have now been released by the government, listeria bacteria was found in the Oklahoma plant that made Blue Bell ice cream as far back as March of 2013. The company continued to ship ice cream produced there, after what the Food and Drug Administration said was inadequate cleaning. Three deaths are now linked to the ice cream. The company recalled all of its products last month.

NEWARK, N.J. (AP) — People often leave items behind at airport security checkpoints -- sunglasses, stuffed animals, maybe a cell phone. But a diamond-encrusted watch worth $100,000? That's what a Japanese man left at a security checkpoint at the Newark, New Jersey, airport. He eventually contacted airport officials, who verified that the watch was his by looking at security images. The watch has now been picked up by a colleague of the Japanese man, who will fly to Japan and hand-deliver it to him.

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