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Nine months after catastrophic fire and flooding destroyed hundreds of homes, the New York City neighborhood of Breezy Point is a long, long way from recovering from Hurricane Sandy.
A shot at membership in the Carpenters Union was enough to keep people camped out in line for days straight.
A submerged sailboat has been rocking against the railing of this Staten Island home since the night Sandy struck. But whose problem is it?
Staten Island residents trying to repair their homes say mold is thriving in neighboring houses abandoned after Sandy.
They’ll be more ready next time: After dozens of deaths from Hurricane Sandy, New York City has revamped its plan for evacuating ahead of dangerous storms.
The high-exposure “V Zone” on the Jersey shore is smaller than previously estimated, federal officials have announced.
New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg says the city is ready to step up its Sandy rebuilding program with a reorganized effort called “NYC Build It Back.”
With the words “LIPA is broken,” New York Governor Andrew Cuomo has started a legislative push to hand the power company’s operations over to New Jersey-based Public Service Enterprise Group Inc. (PSEG).
Federal authorities have approved hundreds of millions of dollars of funding to help New York State buy out homeowners in threatened shore areas. But most storm victims would rather rebuild.
On the New Jersey shore, well-off beachfront owners are fighting dune construction by public authorities. In New York, the situation is reversed: big-house owners are building their own dunes, over the objections of other townsfolk. The fight is less about the view than about the question: Who owns...
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