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“I cried all the way home,” said Staten Island homeowner Emilya Malkin after encountering New York City Parks Police on the beach near her house. Malkin says police threatened her family with arrest as she strolled with her husband and children.
New Jersey Governor Chris Christie was quick to embrace FEMA’s new flood plain maps. But not everyone feels the same way.
Manhattan business leaders are keen to let people know that parts of the island worst hit by Superstorm Sandy are bouncing back.
Communities on Long Island’s south shore are facing a new problem: with the protective barrier island damaged, tides flood their streets every day.
Four months after Hurricane Sandy, it’s not just the beach communities in New Jersey to Long Island that are still in rough shape. Parts of Manhattan are also far from recovering.
A South Carolina blue-ribbon commission working to re-envision the state’s 25-year-old Beachfront Management Act will likely give up on the law’s central notion, a policy of retreat from the shoreline to move development away from the water.
Superstorm Sandy did not flood downtown Boston — but it could have. Had the storm arrived six hours earlier, at high tide, water would have surged through city streets.
Boaters on the Jersey Shore this summer risk collisions with everything up to and including the kitchen sink.
New Jersey’s mayors and city council members have been getting their first look at the latest flood maps from FEMA — and they don’t like what they’re seeing.
When it comes to rebuilding, can New Orleans put the ball in the end zone?
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