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The 2015 hurricane season is forecast to be a weak one — but it has already seen its first storm.
As promised, FEMA has begun to offer homeowners a second chance to have their Hurricane Sandy flood insurance claims evaluated.
The Federal Emergency Management Agency, taking ownership of widespread claims adjustment problems in the National Flood Insurance Program, will offer to re-open any flood insurance claim stemming from Hurricane Sandy, a New Jersey Congressman reports.
Hundreds of Hurricane Sandy flood insurance lawsuits may be moving toward settlement, as FEMA officials work at compromise following abuse revelations.
The barrier island town of Nags Head, North Carolina has agreed to buy out six houses on an eroding beach, ending a complex legal saga.
Winter weather took down power lines along the North Carolina shore last week.
An engineering firm is raided by prosecutors, an insurance company offers a full payout, and FEMA looks to settle more than a thousand cases as lawyers for homeowners start to play hardball in the Sandy flood insurance fight. And this might be just the beginning.
New York Mayor Bill deBlasio says he wants to create tens of thousands of housing units for regular New Yorkers. But it won’t be easy.
January’s blizzard brought destruction to some oceanfront homes south of Boston, Massachusetts.
As states and localities struggle to craft stormwater solutions, environmentalists are suing to force stricter regulation by the federal EPA.
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