A group of 33 New Jersey gas stations on and near storm evacuation routes have been approved for grant money by the state to install backup power supplies.
Contractors recently ripped apart the roof of what they thought was a Superstorm Sandy-damaged home in Canarsie, Brooklyn – but they got the wrong roof.
Secretary of Transportation Anthony Foxx said it’s the last big chunk of Sandy funds the federal Transportation Department has to dole out.
The October 2012 storm dumped water and sand into the basements and first floors of the Coney Island Houses, crippling the buildings’ electrical and mechanical systems and leaving residents without power for 22 days.
Do you know what to do if disaster strikes?
Residents of the Rockaway Peninsula took their battle to City Hall Thursday as they fight to keep their ferry service.
A mysterious black-and-white wedding photo album that was carried by floodwaters to a driveway on Staten Island has been reunited with its owners.
Black-and-white images from the past were found by victims of Superstorm Sandy on Staten Island, in the chaotic days after the destructive storm nearly two years ago.
U.S. Sens. Charles Schumer and Kirsten Gillibrand (D-N.Y.) said the New York City public hospital system will receive more than $117 million in federal aid for repairs to Bellevue Hospital Center for Superstorm-Sandy-related damages.
The devastation of Superstorm Sandy has now been largely replaced by a refurbished and spruced up Seaside Heights, and business owners say it’s no accident.
A multimillion-dollar request for a dune system and other coastal protections for Breezy Point Queens is moving forward, New York State officials announced Monday.
A Staten Island water tunnel project was delayed almost 18 months by damage caused by Superstorm Sandy, but officials said it will be completed in the fall.
Nearly two years after Sandy slammed local beach communities, debris left over by the storm has found a new life around the region.
The owner of the seawall says it’s necessary to protect his home, but the government has told him to tear it down.
An audit by the city comptroller found NYCHA failed to ensure that contractors working on repairs hire a certain percentage of public housing residents.