Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., listens to a witness at Senate Banking Committee hearing on anti-money laundering on Capitol Hill in Washington, Thursday, March 7, 2013. Warren rose to national prominence as an outspoken consumer advocate decrying Wall Street abuses and became the progressive movement’s darling candidate in last fall’s Senate elections. Like most freshman lawmakers, the Massachusetts Democrat has maintained a low profile during her first few months in office, but that’s starting to change. (AP Photo/Cliff Owen)

Associated Press
Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., listens to a witness at Senate Banking Committee hearing on anti-money laundering on Capitol Hill in Washington, Thursday, March 7, 2013. Warren rose to national prominence as an outspoken consumer advocate decrying Wall Street abuses and became the progressive movement’s darling candidate in last fall’s Senate elections. Like most freshman lawmakers, the Massachusetts Democrat has maintained a low profile during her first few months in office, but that’s starting to change. (AP Photo/Cliff Owen)
Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., listens to a witness at Senate Banking Committee hearing on anti-money laundering on Capitol Hill in Washington, Thursday, March 7, 2013. Warren rose to national prominence as an outspoken consumer advocate decrying Wall Street abuses and became the progressive movement’s darling candidate in last fall’s Senate elections. Like most freshman lawmakers, the Massachusetts Democrat has maintained a low profile during her first few months in office, but that’s starting to change. (AP Photo/Cliff Owen)
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