Please enter your email address to reset your password. An email will be sent with instructions to create a new password. If you do not receive an email, please check your spam folder.
Don't have an account?
Are you a subscriber but don’t have an online account?
Register for full online access.
Would you like to receive email from Hanley Wood Media’s family of brands and partners?*
Note to existing JLC Subscribers:
If you choose to use your Social Network, please ensure that the email address associated with your Social Network matches the email associated with your JLC Subscription.
Thank you for creating your JLC Online account! Your JLC subscription purchase has begun in a new window.
If you see this message, make sure your popup blockers are disabled and click here to relaunch the subscription window.
Congratulations! Please check your e-mail for confirmation to gain full access to JLC Online's free features.
Please create a nickname to post in the forums.
Nearly a score of nuclear power plants along the Atlantic Coast were in Superstorm Sandy’s projected track. Nothing happened.
The Moreland Commission has recommended that New York scrap the public authority and establish a new structure for electric utility service in the million-household Nassau and Suffolk County market.
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.
Homeowner’s insurance — as homeowners sometimes learn too late — does not cover losses caused by a hurricane storm surge.
For anyone who would like to view the storm’s impacts from an aerial perspective, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) has provided a web resource.
Along the battered Northeast coast, contractors assess the damage and get to work
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.
Life has changed radically for residents of the New Jersey barrier island towns, and for the contractors who work there.
One of Sandy's impacts is still being felt a month later: the storm cut North Carolina Route 12, the slender link between the barrier island chain and the mainland.
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.
2015 Hanley Wood Media, Inc. All rights reserved.