Pablo Martinez Monsivais, AP
FILE- In this Tuesday, Nov. 14, 2017 file photo, ranking member Sen. Ben Cardin, D-Md., speaks during a Senate Foreign Relations Committee hearing on North Korea on Capitol Hill in Washington. On Thursday, Jan. 11, 2018, Chelsea Manning, the transgender former Army officer who was convicted of leaking classified documents, filed her statement of candidacy with the Federal Election Commission to run for the U.S. Senate in Maryland. She will challenge Democrat Ben Cardin who has served two terms. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)

Here’s a look at the news for Jan. 22.

Ruth Bader Ginsburg speaks at Sundance

Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg spoke at the Sundance Film Festival on Sunday about her experiences with sexual harassment, according to the Deseret News.

Ginsburg addressed the #MeToo movement going on throughout Hollywood and across the country, saying that she’s fighting for women’s rights.

Ginsburg said she faced sexual harassment as a young woman, too.

“Every woman of my vintage knows what sexual harassment is, although we didn’t have a name for it,” she said.

Read more about her speech at Deseret News.

Cougars, Utes to compete in Super Bowl

Four NFL players with Utah ties will compete at Super Bowl LII, according to the Deseret News.

The New England Patriots and Philadelphia Eagles have qualified for the Super Bowl on Sunday, defeating the Jacksonville Jaguars and Minnesota Vikings, respectively.

Thanks to the Patriots, four Utah players will compete, including two active roster players Kyle Van Noy, who played at BYU, and Eric Rowe, who went to the University of Utah.

The Eagles don’t have any local Utah representatives.

The Super Bowl commences Feb. 4 at 4:30 p.m. MST.

Read more at the Deseret News.

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More tools in Utah?

Many entities have long pushed for traffic solutions to help with congestion and parking issues in popular recreation spots as the population grows in the Beehive State.

But Senate President Wayne Niederhauser, R-Sandy, submitted a proposal that will look to add electronic tolling to crowded canyons, the Deseret News reported.

Niederhauser said his proposal, SB71, specifically calls for an electronic toll, since normal tolls wouldn’t be appreciated by many in the state.

"Nobody wants a toll booth at the mouth of the canyon, and that is not going to happen," he said.

Read more at the Deseret News.

Senate reaches a deal

Senators appeared to reach a deal on a bill that would keep the government open until at least Feb. 8, according to BuzzFeed News.

Democrats agreed to support the continuing resolution after Senate Majority Leader Mitchel McConnell said he would "allow a vote on a major immigration proposal next month finally broke the logjam after a three-day shutdown that began at midnight Saturday."

The government won't reopen immediately, however.

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The Senate will now need to approve the proposal and then vote on the bill. Then, the House will have the approve this three-week extension bill and send it to President Trump, who must sign it thereafter.

Read more at BuzzFeed News.

More reading:

CNN: Alert raised as Mount Mayon volcano spews ash, lava in the Philippines

The Washington Post: Spain: Puigdemont has free movement ‘for moment’

BBC: Syria offensive: Turkish troops 'capture villages' in Afrin

The New York Times: How Much Warmer Was Your City in 2017?