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Got a hundred dollars? You can buy a building lot in New Orleans’ Lower 9th Ward. But there are a few strings attached.
President Obama has signed a measure that reins in steep hikes in flood insurance under the federally-backed National Flood Insurance Program.
As work heats up along U.S. coastlines to meet new flood elevations,contractors are jumping in to get new work elevating houses. Reports of dropped houses abound, but one Long Island builder has figured out how to do it right.
The Make it Right Foundation is rebuilding rotting stairs and decks on about 30 of the homes built after Hurrican Katrina.
An unlicensed contractor could get years in jail after a jury convicted him of swindling elderly homeowners in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina.
Instead of pumping the water out every time there’s a heavy rain, some New Orleans planners envision a system of occasional wetlands to soak up the extra water.
The insurance industry’s Institute for Building and Home Safety says Louisiana has weakened its building standards, but the state’s HBA has a different take.
Even as a new phase of the civil trial against BP begins, the company is asking to suspend payments of previously awarded claims, citing alleged fraud by claims administrators.
Homeowners in Louisiana’s fragile delta are living outside the Federal levee system — and with FEMA policy changing, they’re worried about the future.
An Inspector General report says more than half a billion dollars in Hurricane Katrina relief money may have been misspent. Most Katrina victims who were awarded $30,000 apiece to elevate their houses never documented that the work was done.
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