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Sahil Kapur

Sahil Kapur is TPM's senior congressional reporter and Supreme Court correspondent. His articles have been published in the Huffington Post, The Guardian and The New Republic. Email him at sahil@talkingpointsmemo.com and follow him on Twitter at @sahilkapur.

Articles by Sahil

President Barack Obama met on Friday with Dallas nurse Nina Pham after she was declared cured of the Ebola virus.

The White House announced the event in the Oval Office one hour before it was scheduled to happen, reserving a few moments before the meeting for photo-only press coverage.

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Republican Senate candidate Scott Brown expressed alarm on Friday about the first diagnosed case of Ebola in New York City, and attacked his opponent, Sen. Jeanne Shaheen (D-NH), for "waffling" on a travel ban.

"The way to stop mass infection is by swift and decisive action, including a travel ban and quarantining health workers returning from countries where Ebola is prevalent," Brown said in a statement. "This is not a time for political correctness; it's a time for common-sense prevention mechanisms."

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Glenn Beck doesn't think it would be "all that bad for the country" if Kentucky Sen. Mitch McConnell (R) loses reelection to Alison Lundergan Grimes (D).

Less than two weeks before Election Day, the nationally syndicated talk radio host told his army of conservative listeners on Thursday that even though Grimes is "gonna be worse" for America, making her a senator could be worth the price of ousting an establishment Republican whom he suggested has added "poison" to Congress.

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Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) took the rare step of circulating an internal poll to reporters on Wednesday, which shows him leading by 8 points in the Kentucky Senate race.

The move came within hours of the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee announcing that they're going back in Kentucky with a $650,000 investment on TV. Two recent polls have found McConnell with a narrow edge over Democrat Alison Lundergan Grimes, but within the margin of error.

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A new TV ad by Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) features testimonials from four young women who say he represents them.

"Alison Lundergan Grimes wants me to think that I’m not good enough," says one woman identified as Caroline Anderegg.

"She thinks I'll vote for the candidate who looks like me," says Ashley Burkhead.

"Rather than the one who represents me," adds Anderegg.

"As a strong Kentucky woman, I’m voting for Mitch McConnell," says Allison Pawley.

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