Roland Garcia, a partner at the law firm GreenbergTaurig poses in his office in Houston, Friday, Nov. 2, 2012. Americans living in predominantly wealthy, white neighborhoods account for nearly all the sizable campaign contributions in this year’s presidential election, according to a new analysis by The Associated Press, even as President Barack Obama and Republican Mitt Romney have aggressively courted Hispanic voters, who are widely viewed as pivotal for victories in some battleground states on Election Day. (AP Photo/David J. Phillip)

Associated Press
Roland Garcia, a partner at the law firm GreenbergTaurig poses in his office in Houston, Friday, Nov. 2, 2012. Americans living in predominantly wealthy, white neighborhoods account for nearly all the sizable campaign contributions in this year’s presidential election, according to a new analysis by The Associated Press, even as President Barack Obama and Republican Mitt Romney have aggressively courted Hispanic voters, who are widely viewed as pivotal for victories in some battleground states on Election Day. (AP Photo/David J. Phillip)
Roland Garcia, a partner at the law firm GreenbergTaurig poses in his office in Houston, Friday, Nov. 2, 2012. Americans living in predominantly wealthy, white neighborhoods account for nearly all the sizable campaign contributions in this year’s presidential election, according to a new analysis by The Associated Press, even as President Barack Obama and Republican Mitt Romney have aggressively courted Hispanic voters, who are widely viewed as pivotal for victories in some battleground states on Election Day. (AP Photo/David J. Phillip)
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