In this Sept. 19, 2016 file photo, Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton speaks in Philadelphia. (AP Photo/Matt Rourke, File)
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Neither Hillary Clinton nor Donald Trump is the clear favorite as the two major-party candidates for the White House go head-to-head in their crucial first debate Monday.The debate will be history-making in another way: no woman has ever taken part in a U.S. presidential debate since they began in 1960, with Senator John F. Kennedy squaring off in a Chicago studio against Vice President Richard Nixon.Most voters have already made their choice ahead of the November 8 election, and the series of three presidential debates (the others are October 9 and 19) will probably just reinforce them in their decisions.Still, the debates can have an impact on voters still undecided on who should succeed Barack Obama. That has been a constant challenge for Clinton, the least loved of Democratic presidential candidates in years, according to polls.Trump did not hold the upper hand in every one of the 12 Republican primary debates.Either way, these exchanges are sure to be intensively analyzed afterward as part of the continuing debate ... on the debate.
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