Friday's 5 things: GOP gets civil and spying gets less glamorous

Republican Presidential candidates (L-R) Marco Rubio, Donald Trump and Ted Cruz participate in the CNN Presidential Debate March 10, 2016 in Miami.

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(CNN)The GOP gets civil. ISIS gets bureaucratic. And spies get a newsflash. It's Friday, and here are the 5 things you need to know to Get Up to Speed and Out the Door.


Invasion of the body snatchers: What came over these guys last night? No name-calling. No moderator-bashing. No references to "hand size." The debate on CNN was civil and substantive (albeit with a healthy dose of lies). Marco Rubio got back to basics. Ted Cruz finessed his pitch to become Diet Trump. And John Kasich stayed above the fray. All of which allowed Donald Trump to try on a new hat: party unifier. Now, it's on to Tuesday's winner-take-all in Florida and Ohio where Rubio and Kasich are fighting sudden death.
    GOP debate in 90 Seconds
    GOP debate in 90 Seconds


      GOP debate in 90 Seconds


    GOP debate in 90 Seconds 01:31


    20 questions: The employment application form is pretty standard - name, work history, that sort of stuff. But then there's this one: Are you willing to carry out a suicide attack? That's ISIS for ya. Germany's intelligence agency and a slew of news organizations got a hold of leaked documents, including a sort of job questionnaire for the most evil outfit in the world. It's chilling stuff. One applicant wants to be dispatched on a suicide mission ASAP because the shrapnel in his head gives him headaches. The good news: The docs will help track those who joined ISIS and then returned home to do its bidding.
    ISIS Registration Forms


    Dam you, Tehran: The U.S. says it's ready to publicly point a wagging finger at Iranian hackers for a 2013 cyber attack on a New York dam. The intrusion at the Bowman Avenue Dam, around 30 miles north of NYC, wasn't exactly sophisticated - the hackers only managed to get access to some back office systems. Still, it points to how open American infrastructure is to such attacks. And Iran, what is up? Hacking dams, firing off missiles. We thought we were in a honeymoon period, what with the millions in sanctions relief and all. Tsk, tsk.
    Iranians hack New York dam in 2013
    Iranians hack New York dam in 2013


      Iranians hack New York dam in 2013


    Iranians hack New York dam in 2013 01:57


    Deadline: Thirty days. Pay up or else. That's the hard deadline Abu Sayyaf has now set to spare the life of two Canadians, a Norwegian and a Filipinia it abducted last year from a resort. Norway and Canada say they're aware of the jarring video but aren't saying much else. Abu Sayyaf is an Islamist separatist group, linked - as so many of them seem to be - to al Qaeda.
    Three men, who appear to be hostages Robert Hall, John Ridsdel and Kjartan Sekkingstad (l-r), are seen in this video screengrab


    Not all cloak and dagger: Think working for a Russian spy ring is sexy? Guess again. Even the alleged spies get bored with it. We get our clues from court documents filed by the FBI in the case against Evgeny Buryakov. He and his Russian colleagues expected real life to be juust slightly less exciting than a Hollywood flick. You know, the whole 007 thing, flying around the world with fake passports. Turns out it wasn't even like "The Americans." Maybe a job satisfaction survey is in order.
    Evgeny Buryakov, seen here in a court sketch, has been accused of spying for Russia.


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