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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.
There are three locations along the U.S. coast that should immediately begin planning to install hurricane storm surge barriers.
The National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP) expects flood claims to exceed its statutory reserves.
The disaster has also spurred critics to question whether it's wise to build and rebuild on the fragile, vulnerable ocean shore.
Thousands of homes on the South Shore are still in the dark because they can't be connected to the grid until they've passed a wiring safety inspection — or because they've already had the inspection, and failed.
Isaac's storm surge and wave action uncovered old deposits of spilled oil and tar from 2010's devastating BP oil release.
Some neighborhoods where FEMA has been hard to spot are feeling the presence of another force: the Occupy Wall Street movement, reborn as Occupy Sandy.
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