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Chaotic commutes post-Sandy

Associated Press
Roxanne Boothe, right, use a flashlight as she walks a hallway at Sam Burt Houses, where she is president of the tenants association, checking residents on Saturday, Nov. 3, 2012 in Coney Island, N.Y.  The complex, which has been without power since Monday, flooded during superstorm Sandy and a 90-year-old woman who had lived there for more than 40 years drowned on the first floor. "We have no heat, no water, no electricity, it’s dark in the whole building," said Boothe, frustrated that the Red Cross or FEMA assistance has not reached her neighborhood."  (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)

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Millions of New York City commuters, whose routines were capsized by Superstorm Sandy, kicked off the work week with a slightly smoother trip thanks to light holiday traffic, restoration of some train lines and an opening of the final tunnel shut by historic flooding. Two weeks after the storm, tens of thousands of homes and businesses in the hardest-hit sections of NY and NJ remained without electricity, but most residents affected elsewhere were powered up.

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