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7 things to know now: Cruz, Sanders win; Trump not happy; Mississippi religious objections law

Here's a roundup of news trending across the nation and world today.

What to know now:

1. Wisconsin results: After his win in the Wisconsin GOP primary Tuesday, Ted Cruz likely has thrown a monkey wrench into Donald Trump's plans for winning the Republican presidential nomination outright. Cruz's win will make it unlikely that Trump will have enough pledged delegates to secure the nomination by the time the party meets in Cleveland for its convention. On the Democratic side, Bernie Sanders defeated Hillary Clinton, and in is victory speech defined what momentum means to him.

2. No congrats: There was no congratulatory message from Donald Trump Tuesday following Ted Cruz's win in Wisconsin. In fact, just the opposite. Trump's campaign released a statement saying that "Lyin' Ted Cruz" was a "Trojan horse," and was "worse than a puppet" for Republican party leaders. The statement came soon after Cruz was declared the victor in Wisconsin, denying Trump all but three delegates from the state.

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3. Security concerns: The Transportation Security Administration chief Peter Neffenger is expected to testify before a Senate committee Wednesday after Democrats released a plan calling for tighter security at transportation hubs including train stations and airports. The proposal, part of an aviation bill, would nearly double the number of TSA agents at the country's transportation hubs.

4. Making history: The University of Connecticut's women's basketball team pulled off one for the record books Tuesday when they won their fourth straight national championship. The Huskies ended their perfect season by routing Syracuse 82-51.

5. New Mississippi law: On Tuesday, Mississippi Gov. Phil Bryant signed into law a bill allowing business owners the right to  deny services to same-sex couples if they have religious objections to providing those services. The bill also allows  employers to use religion to determine workplace issues such as dress codes and bathroom access, among other policies.  According to Bryant, the law will "protect sincerely held religious beliefs and moral convictions of individuals, organizations and private associations from discriminatory action by state government."

And one more

San Francisco became the first city in the country to require businesses to provide fully-paid parental leave. The state of California currently allows workers to use an employee-funded state insurance program to receive 55 percent of their pay for up to six weeks after the birth of a child. The measure in San Francisco requires private employers there to make up the difference in the full pay for a mother or a father for the six weeks. The city's Board of Supervisors approved the measure Tuesday.

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