Many in Sandy-ravaged sections of New Jersey are complaining, one year after the superstorm, that they’re still waiting on promised state and federal help.
One year after the destructive Hurricane Sandy, families are still rebuilding their homes and their lives.
It’s been one year since Superstorm Sandy, the deadliest and most destructive hurricane of 2012 and the second-costliest hurricane in United States history.
Mantoloking, Toms River and Ocean City passed ordinances Tuesday enabling them to acquire small strips of land by negotiation or by seizing it under the power of eminent domain. Any land seized would have to be paid for.
An arrest warrant has been issued for a Toms River, N.J. man after he was charged with Theft for failing to deliver natural gas-powered electrical generators to customers who paid for the items in the wake of Superstorm Sandy.
A complaint has been filed with the US Department of Housing and Urban Development, contending that the Christie administration is making it more difficult for Hispanics to recover from Hurricane Sandy.
As we mark the exact midpoint of the season during which storm activity is historically at its strongest, it’s been quiet and uneventful.
The governor says 99.7 percent of the state’s beaches are open — a better percentage, he says, than in states not hit by Sandy.
For Barry DiLibero of Chester Springs, Pa., there’s only one way to go, and that’s up.
At least one Jersey shore marina has made a very nice, although expensive, comeback.
Conrail employees told the NTSB they did everything by the book that day. A vinyl chloride leak forced evacuation of half the town.
Seven months after Superstorm Sandy, the Red Cross still hasn’t spent more than a third of the $303 million it raised to assist victims of the storm, a strategy the organization says will help address needs that weren’t immediately apparent in the disaster’s wake.
NOAA, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration is predicting 13 to 20 named storms (also known as tropical storms) and seven to 11 hurricanes, three to six of them major.
The poll by AAA shows that more than 400,000 vacationers in the eight-county Philadelphia region are ready to return to the Jersey shore this summer.
Christie says he’s determined to see the rebuilding work completed with the help of anyone willing to give.