Cities face relocating thousands of Sandy’s victims

Victims of Superstorm Sandy reflect and try and cope as government leaders grapple with the long-term problems of finding housing for thousands of people.

James Gasparino, left, a volunteer, and others gather around a fire for warmth in the New Dorp section of Staten Island, New York, Sunday, Nov. 4, 2012. Gasparino's girlfriend and his girlfriend's sister both had houses in the neighborhood that were damaged by Superstorm Sandy. With overnight temperatures sinking into the 30s and hundreds of thousands of homes and businesses still without electricity six days after Sandy howled through, people piled on layers of clothes, and New York City officials handed out blankets and urged victims to go to overnight shelters or daytime warming centers. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)

James Gasparino, left, a volunteer, and others gather around a fire for warmth in the New Dorp section of Staten Island, New York, Sunday, Nov. 4, 2012. Gasparino's girlfriend and his girlfriend's sister both had houses in the neighborhood that were damaged by Superstorm Sandy. With overnight temperatures sinking into the 30s and hundreds of thousands of homes and businesses still without electricity six days after Sandy howled through, people piled on layers of clothes, and New York City officials handed out blankets and urged victims to go to overnight shelters or daytime warming centers. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)

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