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Puerto Rico's Gov. Luis Fortuno pauses as he speaks to supporters during his closing campaign rally for his pro-statehood New Progressive Party in San Juan, Puerto Rico, Saturday, Nov. 3, 2012. Voters in the U.S. Commonwealth of Puerto Rico will go the polls on Tuesday, Nov. 6 to weigh in on whether to change the status of their relationship with the United States, the island's central political dilemma, or to leave it unchanged. The two-part referendum is intended to send a message to the U.S. government and resolve a 114-year-old conundrum. (AP Photo/Ricardo Arduengo)

Associated Press
Puerto Rico's Gov. Luis Fortuno pauses as he speaks to supporters during his closing campaign rally for his pro-statehood New Progressive Party in San Juan, Puerto Rico, Saturday, Nov. 3, 2012. Voters in the U.S. Commonwealth of Puerto Rico will go the polls on Tuesday, Nov. 6 to weigh in on whether to change the status of their relationship with the United States, the island's central political dilemma, or to leave it unchanged. The two-part referendum is intended to send a message to the U.S. government and resolve a 114-year-old conundrum. (AP Photo/Ricardo Arduengo)
Puerto Rico's Gov. Luis Fortuno pauses as he speaks to supporters during his closing campaign rally for his pro-statehood New Progressive Party in San Juan, Puerto Rico, Saturday, Nov. 3, 2012. Voters in the U.S. Commonwealth of Puerto Rico will go the polls on Tuesday, Nov. 6 to weigh in on whether to change the status of their relationship with the United States, the island's central political dilemma, or to leave it unchanged. The two-part referendum is intended to send a message to the U.S. government and resolve a 114-year-old conundrum. (AP Photo/Ricardo Arduengo)
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