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An engineer investigating flood insurance claims sheds light on the mechanisms of damage.
Expansive new FEMA flood zones have New York and New Jersey residents complaining. But in Vermont, the old maps have left flooded-out homeowners high and dry.
Some homeowners may be forced out. Others may be able to rebuild, better. But one thing’s for sure: Things are going to change in Union Beach, New Jersey.
The NFIP paid a Staten Island homeowner $10,000 for flood damage to her first floor. Now they say the space was a basement — and they want their money back.
As flood insurance rates get ready to spike sharply upward, buyers and sellers are worried about the consequences.
Senator Schumer and Governor Christie are taking the FEMA-backed flood insurance program to task for slow processing — and slower payouts.
FEMA’s new flood maps for New York are coming out, and the new boundaries extend over more properties.
Rebuilding New Jersey and New York shore communities will take years. But the fight over the insurance money could last even longer.
More than a hundred houses in Point Pleasant, N.J., were flooded by Hurricane Sandy. But now the town is fighting new FEMA flood maps that place much of the town in the “V Zone.”
Homeowner’s insurance — as homeowners sometimes learn too late — does not cover losses caused by a hurricane storm surge.
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