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It has been two years since Superstorm Sandy wreaked havoc on the Jersey Shore. On the storm’s anniversary, the press is taking stock of the present situation.
New York City’s Department of Investigation reports that the city’s recovery program for Hurricane Sandy victims has little to brag about after two years.
They’re building houses again on the New Jersey shore. Lots of houses.
A split court decision in the fight over a new bridge to the Outer Banks may be pushing North Carolina environmentalists and the state’s Department of Transportation toward middle ground.
Switzerland re-insurance company Swiss Re, a global powerhouse in risk insurance, looks back at an 1821 hurricane that could wreak havoc on the U.S. eastern seaboard if it were to happen again.
Rigid bureaucracy, poor administration blamed as New York recovery program leaves flooded-out residents stranded.
Real estate data-crunching firm CoreLogic has released its 2014 analysis of flood risk to homes on the Atlantic and Gulf seaboard.
For most people, Hurricane Sandy is a fading memory. But for some New Yorkers, the storm’s aftermath still defines their lives.
To manage its Sandy response, New Jersey hired private companies that had performed poorly in previous disasters, a Los Angeles Times report says.
Why is New York getting so much more Hurricane Sandy recovery money than New Jersey?
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