The owner of a seven-bedroom Hamptons estate will donate 10 percent of the proceeds from the sale to the victims of the earthquake in Japan.
The crisis in Japan has triggered local concerns over radiation as trace amounts of radioactive iodine were being detected in air and water in New York State.
He was at ground zero after 9/11 and after the earthquake hit Haiti. Now, a former New York City firefighter says he just had to go to Japan. Tommy Clarke is determined to help those in need.
Worries over nuclear contamination are also being felt here in the United States. Health experts are monitoring drinking water and taking air samples.
An upcoming event on Long Island will raise money for residents of Japan who have been devastated by the earthquake and tsunami.
A distance runner from Tokyo is emerging as the sentimental favorite for Sunday’s New York City Half-Marathon.
Airports across the nation, including Newark Liberty International, are paying close attention to passengers coming in from Japan. They’re worried about radiation contamination.
Local rescue workers are keeping a close eye on the crisis in Japan, watching and learning in case of a similar disaster in the Tri-State.
For Japanese-Americans, watching what’s taking place a world a way is heart-breaking and stressful.
As the horror of the historic Japan earthquake and devastating tsunami is broadcast across our television screens, anxious homeowners who live in local coastal communities are asking: could it happen here?