'Giving Tuesday': The Start Of A Holiday Tradition?

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James Vouloukos (left) and William Ferris sort through donated clothes in Oceanside, N.Y. Relief workers say cash is more useful than donated supplies for their efforts. Bruce Bennett/Getty Images hide caption

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Want To Help Sandy Victims? Send Cash, Not Clothes

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After Superstorm Sandy, the Food Bank of Monmouth and Ocean Counties in Neptune, N.J., is filled with water bottles, canned food and other goods. But these supplies are going out almost as fast as they come in. Amy Walters/NPR hide caption

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Storm-Battered Food Banks Struggle To Help The Hungry

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Voters line up in the dark Tuesday to cast their ballots at a polling station in Miami. President Obama said the long lines nationwide were something "we have to fix." Wilfredo Lee/AP hide caption

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Fixing Long Election Lines May Be Easier Said Than Done

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New York, New Jersey Voting Hampered By Sandy

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Electronic Voting More Secure, But Concerns Remain

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People cast their ballots at an early-voting center in Columbus, Ohio, on Oct. 15. Jewel Samad/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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What If There's No Winner? Presidential Campaigns And Their Lawyers Prepare

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Large Power Outages Raise Concerns For Election Day

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Sandy Disrupts Early Voting, But Impact May Be Small

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A sign directing voters to a polling place is seen during the first day of early voting on Monday in Washington, D.C. Brendan Smialowski /AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Watchdog Groups Prep For Voter Intimidation, Fraud

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An anonymous "family foundation" is paying for billboards warning against voter fraud, like this one in a minority neighborhood on the east side of Cleveland. Clear Channel, which owns the space, says the anonymity violates its policies but it will not take the ads down. Ken Barcus/NPR hide caption

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Swing-State Billboards Warning Against Voter Fraud Stir Backlash

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People eat a free community meal at The Center in Lima, Ohio, earlier this year. Although more than 46 million Americans are poor, the issue has gotten little attention in the presidential race. Mario Tama/Getty Images hide caption

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Candidates' Views On Poverty Get Little Attention

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