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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?
Summer may be peaking, but the hurricane season is just getting started.
A majority of Americans support government aid to help rebuild local communities struck by storms or wildfires, according to a new poll.
Research after Hurricane Sandy is shedding new light on practical ways to build effective barriers against the sea.
They’ll be more ready next time: After dozens of deaths from Hurricane Sandy, New York City has revamped its plan for evacuating ahead of dangerous storms.
After years without a blockbuster hurricane, Florida’s insurance funds are looking solid. But a controversial shakeup is raising eyebrows, and a heavy storm season could still bring trouble.
Tropical Storm Andrea did little damage in its rainy rush up the East Coast. But the storm is a reminder that hurricane season seems to be getting longer.
Storm surge flooding can be a hurricane’s most dangerous threat, but shore dwellers often don’t appreciate the risk. Now the government hopes to make those risks more clear.
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