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Under pressure from Congress to act quickly, FEMA has begun to bring homeowners relief from flood insurance premium hikes.
A year and a half after Hurricane Sandy flooded the city, New York’s “Build It Back” program “hasn't actually built anything back yet,” City Council members complain.
FEMA’s ongoing updates of flood-plain maps throughout the U.S. doesn’t always bring bad news. In a few cases, the new maps show reduced risks, which can lead to reduced insurance premiums for owners near the water.
The wheels of New York State government may grind slowly, but they grind finer than the espresso at your local Starbucks.
After receiving negative attention for lax code policies, Mississippi has moved to require enforcement of model building codes statewide.
Private firms are entering the coastal flood insurance market with privately-backed alternatives to the federal government’s National Flood Insurance Market. But are those plans a good value? And how safe are they?
President Obama has signed a measure that reins in steep hikes in flood insurance under the federally-backed National Flood Insurance Program.
In a bid to strengthen its financial position, Texas’ insurer of last resort for coastal homeowners may tack a surcharge onto auto insurance policies in coastal counties.
The U.S. House of Representatives passed a measure limiting flood insurance rate hikes and delaying the implementation of new flood risk maps. Now it’s the Senate’s turn.
A coastal Massachusetts home, repeatedly rebuilt with insurance money after damaging floods, draws criticism as an example of what’s wrong with U.S. flood policy.
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