In this Jan 16, 2013 photo, Kulwant Kaur, wife of Punjab Singh, poses with her sons Raghuvinder Singh, left, and Jaspreet Singh in a conference room at the long-term care facility in Wisconsin where Punjab Singh is recovering. Punjab was critically injured in a shooting rampage at a Sikh temple in Oak Creek, Wis., in August 2012, that left six people dead. Kulwant and her sons watched over the 65-year-old Sikh priest 24 hours a day at the facility where he remained largely unresponsive until January 2013, when he began showing signs of cognitive improvement. (AP Photo/Dinesh Ramde)

Associated Press
In this Jan 16, 2013 photo, Kulwant Kaur, wife of Punjab Singh, poses with her sons Raghuvinder Singh, left, and Jaspreet Singh in a conference room at the long-term care facility in Wisconsin where Punjab Singh is recovering. Punjab was critically injured in a shooting rampage at a Sikh temple in Oak Creek, Wis., in August 2012, that left six people dead. Kulwant and her sons watched over the 65-year-old Sikh priest 24 hours a day at the facility where he remained largely unresponsive until January 2013, when he began showing signs of cognitive improvement. (AP Photo/Dinesh Ramde)
In this Jan 16, 2013 photo, Kulwant Kaur, wife of Punjab Singh, poses with her sons Raghuvinder Singh, left, and Jaspreet Singh in a conference room at the long-term care facility in Wisconsin where Punjab Singh is recovering. Punjab was critically injured in a shooting rampage at a Sikh temple in Oak Creek, Wis., in August 2012, that left six people dead. Kulwant and her sons watched over the 65-year-old Sikh priest 24 hours a day at the facility where he remained largely unresponsive until January 2013, when he began showing signs of cognitive improvement. (AP Photo/Dinesh Ramde)
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