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Ten percent of the 948,540 households in New York’s Suffolk and Nassau counties were hit by Sandy flooding, and 38,189 structures suffered damage greater than 50% of their value, FEMA has told Long Island’s Newsday.
The House of Representatives recessed on Wednesday without acting on emergency aid for the victims of Superstorm Sandy.
Along the battered Northeast coast, contractors assess the damage and get to work
While FEMA has spent or at least authorized hundreds of millions of dollars in relief, the government's resources do have limits.
Almost six weeks after Hurricane Sandy slammed into New York City, parts of Manhattan, Brooklyn, Queens, and Staten Island are still reeling from the blow.
A few miles inland, where the winds were moderate and the flood waters did not penetrate, life is back to normal for most people. But on the shores, the trouble is just beginning.
According to a CBS News report, about 76,000 LIPA customers still did not have service on Monday.
With the Superstorm long gone and its Nor'easter aftershock fading also, New Jersey contractors are coming to grips with a long, arduous task of repair and reconstruction.
Construction of a 5 mile barrier from Rockaway to Sandy Hook NJ would cost at least $10 billion.
I’ve been worried about a storm like this for over 10 years, ever since hearing NOAA warnings about the flood risks faced by anyone living south of the Long Island's Montauk Highway.
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