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A slow hurricane season is ending well for Florida’s catastrophe fund. But why were this year’s predictions of a busy storm season so far off base?
A year after Sandy, the fortunate ones have rebuilt. But for many, the future is a hard road home.
In any major disaster, some repair and rebuilding jobs result in disputes. Hurricane Sandy in New Jersey is no exception.
In towns on the New Jersey shore, hundreds of damaged or ruined houses haven’t been repaired, or even touched. New Jersey towns are pondering how to respond.
Researchers say another hurricane like Ike could be a much worse disaster. Experts are debating how the city of Houston could prepare.
The deadlock in Washington means more trouble for Hurricane Sandy victims.
The fire that wreaked havoc on a section of New Jersey boardwalk was sparked by wiring damaged in last year’s hurricane flooding, authorities say.
If the quiet hurricane season becomes as active as predicted, and a storm drenches Florida, the levee holding back Lake Okeechobee could fail and cause flooding without much warning.
Nine months after catastrophic fire and flooding destroyed hundreds of homes, the New York City neighborhood of Breezy Point is a long, long way from recovering from Hurricane Sandy.
A submerged sailboat has been rocking against the railing of this Staten Island home since the night Sandy struck. But whose problem is it?
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