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Friday, October 31, 2014

204 results total, viewing 1 - 10
We had never seen a tempest the likes of Hurricane Sandy before, one so mammoth, so fierce, that it wiped out whole shoreline communities while leaving much of the rest of the Northeast in tatters, … more
In June, a proposal to strengthen Long Island’s waterways, starting with Mill River in Rockville Centre, was awarded millions of dollars in federal funding. The project, called Living with … more
Jones Beach, a spit of sand with 6.5 miles of Atlantic Ocean beaches, had no barrier island to protect it against Superstorm Sandy on Oct. 29, 2012. It was the barrier island, and so it took the … more
When Superstorm Sandy hit on Oct. 29, 2012, it devastated the South Shore. No storm in living memory had caused so much destruction. Though reconstruction is well under way, there are many who … more
When Hurricane Sandy struck the Five Towns two years ago, flooding damaged homes, schools and businesses, the storm caused a community-wide power outage created fuel shortages and punctured a hole in the collective security. more
With Atlantic Beach surrounded on one side by Reynolds Channel and the other by the Atlantic Ocean, and with Hurricane Sandy still fresh in their minds residents packed village hall for an educational seminar presented by Nassau County’s Office of Emergency Management (OEM) on Oct. 1. more
Homeowners in communities such as Meadowmere Park and Inwood continue to rebuild and repair their homes nearly two years after Hurricane Sandy. more
Traffic was slowed and stopped on Broadway in Woodmere last Friday as a 150-foot-tall crane lifted a cupola tower and its copper top into place at the peak of the Woodmere Education Center, 70 feet above the street. more
Nearly two years after Hurricane Sandy, the Jones Beach State Park staff — with the help of the Federal Emergency Management Agency — has not only repaired, but revived the world-famous attraction. more
Local governments in Nassau and Suffolk counties are expected to share $145 million in state money — out of a total of $175 million — to cover the outstanding 10 percent in Hurricane Sandy rebuilding costs that the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) doesn’t reimburse. more
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