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FILE - In a Wednesday, Feb. 5, 2014 file photo, Duke Energy engineers and contractors survey the site of a coal ash spill at the Dan River Power Plant in Eden, N.C. The federal, North Carolina and Virginia governments want a judge to declare Charlotte-based Duke Energy liable for environmental damage from a leak five years ago that left miles of a river shared by the two states coated in hazardous coal ash. Government lawyers on Thursday, July 18, 2019 sought to have Duke Energy declared…

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FILE - In this April 25, 2014, file photo, Bryant Gobble, left, embraces his wife, Sherry Gobble, right, as they look from their yard across an ash pond full of dead trees toward Duke Energy's Buck Steam Station in Dukeville, N.C. The federal, North Carolina and Virginia governments want a judge to declare Charlotte-based Duke Energy liable for environmental damage from a leak five years ago that left miles of a river shared by the two states coated in hazardous coal ash. Government lawy…

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FILE - In this Feb. 14, 2017, file photo, a rooftop is covered with solar panels at the Brooklyn Navy Yard in New York. The Manhattan skyline is at top. A new law signed Thursday by New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo sets the nation's most aggressive targets for reducing carbon emissions and is intended to drive dramatic changes over the next 30 years. It calls for all the state's electricity to come from renewable, carbon-free sources such as solar, wind and hydropower. Transportation and build…

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Former Vice President Al Gore delivers his remarks before witnessing New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo sign the Climate Leadership and Community Protection Act, Thursday, July 18, 2019, at Fordham University in New York. New York’s new law aimed at ending climate change emissions will drive dramatic changes over the next 30 years if it meets its ambitious goals.

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New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo, right, accompanied by former Vice President Al Gore, announces that he is signing the Climate Leadership and Community Protection Act, Thursday, July 18, 2019, at Fordham University in New York. New York’s new law aimed at ending climate change emissions will drive dramatic changes over the next 30 years if it meets its ambitious goals.

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FILE - In this Aug. 4, 2008, file photo, wind turbines from the Maple Ridge Wind Farm, the state's largest wind farm, loom above the horizon in Martinsburg, N.Y. A new law signed Thursday, July 18, 2019, by New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo sets the nation's most aggressive targets for reducing carbon emissions and is intended to drive dramatic changes over the next 30 years. It calls for all the state's electricity to come from renewable, carbon-free sources such as solar, wind and hydropower.…

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New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo, left, is applauded by former Vice President Al Gore as he makes an announcement about the environment where the governor signed the Climate Leadership and Community Protection Act, Thursday, July 18, 2019, at Fordham University in New York. New York’s new law aimed at ending climate change emissions will drive dramatic changes over the next 30 years if it meets its ambitious goals.

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In this photo taken Wednesday, July 17, 2019, Jose Robles, center in white hat, walks with supporters before he presented himself to U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officials in Tukwila, Wash. The prospect of nationwide immigration raids has provided evidence that legions of pastors, rabbis and their congregations stand ready to help vulnerable immigrants with offers of sanctuary and other services.

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In this photo taken Wednesday, July 17, 2019, Jose Robles, left, is embraced by Gethsemane Lutheran Church Pastor Joanne Engquist inside Riverton Park United Methodist Church before Robles left to present himself to himself U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officials in Tukwila, Wash. The prospect of nationwide immigration raids has provided evidence that legions of pastors, rabbis and their congregations stand ready to help vulnerable immigrants with offers of sanctuary and other…

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In this photo taken Wednesday, July 17, 2019, Gethsemane Lutheran Church Pastor Joanne Engquist, left, sits with Susana Robles and her daughter Natalie Robles, after their husband and father, Jose Robles, turned himself in to immigration authorities in Tukwila, Wash. The prospect of nationwide immigration raids has provided evidence that legions of pastors, rabbis and their congregations stand ready to help vulnerable immigrants with offers of sanctuary and other services.

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In this photo taken Wednesday, July 17, 2019, Jose Robles, front center, rests with his hands behind his head as supporters hold their arms toward him during a blessing before he presented himself to U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officials in Tukwila, Wash. The prospect of nationwide immigration raids has provided evidence that legions of pastors, rabbis and their congregations stand ready to help vulnerable immigrants with offers of sanctuary and other services.

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In this photo taken Wednesday, July 17, 2019, Jose Robles, second left, walks with Gethsemane Lutheran Church Pastor Joanne Engquist, right, and hundreds of supports as Robles walks to present himself to himself U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officials in Tukwila, Wash. The prospect of nationwide immigration raids has provided evidence that legions of pastors, rabbis and their congregations stand ready to help vulnerable immigrants with offers of sanctuary and other services.

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In this photo taken Wednesday, July 17, 2019, Jose Robles, center, walks with supporters before he presented himself to U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officials in Tukwila, Wash. The prospect of nationwide immigration raids has provided evidence that legions of pastors, rabbis and their congregations stand ready to help vulnerable immigrants with offers of sanctuary and other services.

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In this photo taken Wednesday, July 17, 2019, a figure of Jesus hangs from the neck of Jose Robles as he prepares to turn himself in to immigration authorities in Tukwila, Wash. The prospect of nationwide immigration raids has provided evidence that legions of pastors, rabbis and their congregations stand ready to help vulnerable immigrants with offers of sanctuary and other services.

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In this photo taken Wednesday, July 17, 2019, supporters of Jose Robles stand in support during a prayer for Robles before he turned himself in to immigration authorities in Tukwila, Wash. The prospect of nationwide immigration raids has provided evidence that legions of pastors, rabbis and their congregations stand ready to help vulnerable immigrants with offers of sanctuary and other services.