FILE - In this Aug. 2, 2012 file photo, President Barack Obama greets people outside Lechonera El Barrio, a local restaurant in Orlando, Fla. President Barack Obama and Republican Mitt Romney have one thing in common when it comes to Florida: they’re both worried about it. The president has an edge in the state, the election's biggest battleground prize, but Democrats fear the advantage may be fleeting and fret about how Florida's narrow slice of historically unpredictable undecided voters will break. Republicans are concerned that Romney, who is running almost solely on the economy, can't seem to close the deal in a state hampered by high unemployment and rampant home foreclosures even as he and his allies have swamped Obama and his Democrats on TV. In those ways, Florida is a microcosm of the state of the presidential race nationally. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais, File)

Associated Press
FILE - In this Aug. 2, 2012 file photo, President Barack Obama greets people outside Lechonera El Barrio, a local restaurant in Orlando, Fla. President Barack Obama and Republican Mitt Romney have one thing in common when it comes to Florida: they’re both worried about it. The president has an edge in the state, the election's biggest battleground prize, but Democrats fear the advantage may be fleeting and fret about how Florida's narrow slice of historically unpredictable undecided voters will break. Republicans are concerned that Romney, who is running almost solely on the economy, can't seem to close the deal in a state hampered by high unemployment and rampant home foreclosures even as he and his allies have swamped Obama and his Democrats on TV. In those ways, Florida is a microcosm of the state of the presidential race nationally. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais, File)
FILE - In this Aug. 2, 2012 file photo, President Barack Obama greets people outside Lechonera El Barrio, a local restaurant in Orlando, Fla. President Barack Obama and Republican Mitt Romney have one thing in common when it comes to Florida: they’re both worried about it. The president has an edge in the state, the election's biggest battleground prize, but Democrats fear the advantage may be fleeting and fret about how Florida's narrow slice of historically unpredictable undecided voters will break. Republicans are concerned that Romney, who is running almost solely on the economy, can't seem to close the deal in a state hampered by high unemployment and rampant home foreclosures even as he and his allies have swamped Obama and his Democrats on TV. In those ways, Florida is a microcosm of the state of the presidential race nationally. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais, File)
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