Candidate spoofs Boehner's 'electile dysfunction.' Mia Love trounces opponents in cash race. No legislative override session.
Happy Tuesday. An Ohio man who is challenging House Speaker John Boehner in a primary, made a campaign video spoof of Cialis ads about Boehner's "electile dysfunction." Key quotes: "Your electile dysfunction? It could be a question of blood flow. Sometimes, when a politician has been in D.C. too long, it goes to his head, and he just can't seem to get the job done," and "If you have a Boehner lasting longer than 23 years seek immediate medical attention." [WaPost]
-> If Utah's ban on same-sex marriage is upheld, gay couples who wed and are filing their taxed jointly may "end up with a big tax bill." [Trib]
Tweet of the day: From @MKTWgoldstein: "Pulitzer this year decided not to give a tweeting award."
From @JohnHarwood: "Progress for humankind, noted on college visits: students eat somewhat better than attendees at most political fundraisers."
In other news: Gov. Gary Herbert on Monday discussed his plan for Medicaid expansion with Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius. [KUER]
-> Paul Rolly discusses how divisive the Count My Vote compromise is still within the Republican Party. [Trib]
-> Republican delegates in a Utah County legislative district received an apology letter from the author of a campaign hit piece that claimed to be from the Foundation for Government Accountability, even though it was not. [UTPolHub]
-> There may be a plea deal in the works for Utah's leading gun advocate who has been battling criminal charges for close to a year. [Trib]
-> Former state Rep. Holly Richardson is still wondering how she lost at the Utah County GOP Convention. [UtahPolicy]
-> Pat Bagley was a finalist for a Pulitzer in political cartooning. [Trib]
-> Bagley, meanwhile, suggests a reaction on an awful report of seven dead infants found in a garage. [Trib]
Nationally: A federal judge has ruled that Ohio must recognize same-sex marriages performed outside the state. [Dispatch]
-> The Washington Post and The Guardian received a Pulitzer Prize for their reporting on the NSA's actions, reporting that would not have happened without leaked information from Edward Snowden. [Politico]
-> The Social Security Administration announced that it will stop collecting on taxpayers' debts to the government that are more than 10 years old. [WaPost]
-> Some tax preparers are becoming health-insurance advisors as well. [NYTimes]
Where are they?
-- Thomas Burr and Topher Webb
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