More than seven months after Superstorm Sandy devastated parts of the Jersey shore, thousands of homeowners are getting some relief from crushing rebuilding and insurance costs.
Authorities have accused a New Jersey man of swindling more than $12,000 from the Federal Emergency Management Agency after Superstorm Sandy.
Birdie Cody lived in her Atlantic City home for 50 years, until Hurricane Sandy slammed into the New Jersey coastline and ravaged it.
Officials have announced that the last day for Superstorm Sandy survivors to register for FEMA disaster assistance in May 1, 2013.
FEMA has cut a check to the city of Brigantine for $1.6 million to cover the lion’s share of the cost of debris removal in the wake of Hurricane Sandy.
Two New Jersey towns will share more than $3.4 million from the Federal Emergency Management Agency to partially reimburse them for debris cleanup costs they incurred after Superstorm Sandy.
The Christie Administration announced that FEMA Transitional Sheltering Assistance Program has been extended to April 5th.
FEMA has extended Transitional Sheltering Assistance for an additional two weeks for New Jersey families displaced by superstorm Sandy.
New Jersey senators Robert Menendez and Frank Lautenberg have announced federal funding for two New Jersey fire departments.
The new deadline is February 8th, 2013, meaning eligible people can get TSA assistance through February 8th with a checkout date of Feb. 9th.
People with storm losses in all of the state’s counties now have until March 1, 2013.
Gov. Christie is reminding those left unemployed by Superstorm Sandy that they have until February 4, 2013 to file an application for Disaster Unemployment Assistance.
Gov. Chris Christie has announced a $1.5 million public assistance project to reimburse the town of Lavallette for emergency measures necessitated by Hurricane Sandy.
Officials say the policy change announced Tuesday will especially benefit low- to moderate-income families who have been in motels and hotels since the storm hit in late October and can’t afford security deposits.
New Jersey residents displaced by Superstorm Sandy can stay in hotels on the federal government’s dime until Jan. 26, but the number of people who need the program is dwindling.