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Morning six-pack: What we're reading Friday

Happy Friday. Today is the first full day of spring, reason enough to pop open a morning Six-Pack and see what's inside.

There's no tweeting in Turkey today as the prime minister apparently has weirdly blocked access to the microblogging site. (BBC)

It's a bad news day when one of your lead headlines says nothing has happened yet, but that's the case in the ever-bizarre saga of Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370. (Voice of America)

Let's stay with the theme: Things get a little crazy within the ranks of the Democratic Party if Hillary Clinton decides not to run for president in 2016. (Politico)

At this point it may just seem like piling on, but now the White House is getting ready to dump its collective Blackberry in favor of a different, less clunky kind of cellphone. (Wall Street Journal)

Those of us who have cursed at the tortoise-like qualities of Netflix are likely to be eternally perplexed by the mysteries of the Internet. (Quartz)

And finally ... the purported main goal of Obamacare was to make sure the uninsured got insurance. We may never know if that's what actually happened. CNBC's Jodi Gralnick explains.

—By CNBC's Jeff Cox. Follow him on Twitter @JeffCoxCNBCcom.

Wall Street

  • Robert Shiller

    Nobel Prize-winning economist Robert Shiller says that his key valuation indicator is flashing warning signs.

  • Lael Brainard

    The Fed is in the early stages of an analysis on changes in bond market liquidity, amid signs that liquidity may be less resilient than in past.

  • Bill Gross

    Janus Capital acquired a majority interest in Kapstream Capital and said Kapstream's Palghat will support Bill Gross as co-portfolio manager of the Janus Global Unconstrained Bond strategy.