As our area braces for another bout of winter weather, Tri-State Area residents are being urged to prepare themselves for the possibility of a severe snow storm.
One Ocean County woman left homeless by Hurricane Sandy has been struggling to rebuild. She recently learned the agency that gave her the money to get back on her feet, wants it all back.
Talk about paying a premium. Home insurance rates have gone through the roof for many people rebuilding after Sandy.
U.S. Sen. Robert Menendez and other New Jersey lawmakers on Friday announced the Federal Emergency Management Agency will take new steps to help homeowners still struggling to rebuild.
Insurance companies might face more scrutiny over how they are handling flood damage claims from Superstorm Sandy.
The Federal Emergency Management Agency wants at least a dozen of those disabled, elderly and mostly poor residents to return thousands of dollars in disaster aid.
Four people were charged in New Jersey Thursday with filing fraudulent applications for federal relief funds related to Superstorm Sandy.
New York City is getting at least $1.6 billion in federal money to help public hospitals install floodwalls, flood proof elevators and otherwise become more storm-resilient.
After Superstorm Sandy hit the East Coast nearly two years ago, the federal government quickly sent out $1.4 billion in emergency disaster aid to the hurricane’s victims. Now, thousands of people might have to pay back their share.
Ultimately the inspectors will decide if town’s hit hard by flood water should be declared disaster areas, making them eligible for federal aid.
The final Jersey shore boardwalk damaged by Superstorm Sandy has been reopened.
Long Beach residents are stumped and upset as hundreds of trees in the oceanfront town have come down.
FEMA picked up the $350,000 cost to repair the damage. The park has a lighted baseball field as well as three soccer fields.
The Federal Emergency Management Agency benefit that helped victims of the Oct. 2012 storm obtain temporary housing will run out on Thursday.
The Hugh L. Carey Tunnel and the Queens Midtown Tunnel both took on millions of gallons of water when the Oct. 2012 storm roared ashore.