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would ultimately allow up to 200,000 workers a year into the U.S. 
to fill jobs in construction, hospitality, nursing homes and other areas 
where employers now say they have a difficult time hiring Americans or 
legally bringing in foreign workers. Even after the deal was struck, some 
industries, such as construction, continued to voice complaints about the 
terms.Without offering details, Graham said on NBC's "Meet the Press" that 
negotiators were revisiting the low-skilled worker deal. But he issued a 
statement a short time later saying he was confident the agreement would 
hold.Graham sounded optimistic overall, predicting the bill would pass the 
100-member Senate with 70 votes in favor. Senators believe an overwhelming 
bipartisan vote is needed in the Democratic-led Senate to ensure a chance 
of success in the Republican-controlled House. Floor action could start 
in the Senate in May, Schumer said.Meanwhile two lawmakers involved in writing 
a bipartisan immigration bill in the House, Reps. Luis Gutierrez, D-Ill., 
and Mario Diaz-Balart, R-Fla., sounded optimistic that they, too, would 
have a deal soon that could be reconciled with the Senate agreement."I 
am very, very optimistic that the House of Representatives is going to 
have a plan that is going to be able to go to 
a conference with the Senate in which we're going to be able 
to resolve this," Gutierrez said Sunday on CNN's "State of the Union". orea, 
so the meeting will be rescheduled, a South Korean Joint Chiefs officer 
said Sunday. The officer spoke on condition of anonymity, citing office 
policy.The top U.S. military commander in South Korea, Gen. James Thurman, 
will not make a planned trip to Washington this week to testify 
before Congress because of tensions with North Korea. In an email Sunday 
to The Associated Press, Army Col. Amy Hannah said Thurman would remain 
in Seoul as "a prudent measure." He was scheduled to testify on 
Tuesday and Wednesday.The U.S. Defense Department has delayed an intercontinental 
ballistic missile test that had been planned for this week because of 
concerns the launch could be misinterpreted and exacerbate the Korean crisis, 
a senior defense official told The Associated Press.Defense Secretary Chuck 
Hagel decided to delay the test at an Air Force base in 
California until sometime next month, the official said Saturday. The official 
was not authorized to speak publicly about the test delay and requested 
anonymity.In recent weeks, the U.S. has followed provocations from North 
Korea with shows of force connected to the joint exercises with South 
Korea. It has sent nuclear capable B-2 and B-52 bombers and stealth 
F-22 fighters to participate in the drills.In addition, the U.S. said last 
week that two of the Navy's missile-defense ships were moved closer to 
the Korean Peninsula, and a land-based missile-defense system is being deployed 
to the Pac
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