New York Hurricane Sandy (DR-4085)
Updates and Articles, Blogs, and News Releases
June 20, 2013
New York survivors who registered with FEMA by the April 13 deadline should follow-up. K.C.Wilsey/FEMA
June 13, 2013
Queens, N.Y., May 30, 2013 -- FEMA welcomed government officials, from the Republic of Singapore, the Republic of Korea, and the United Kingdom, as well as Fellows from the Brookings Institution, to the NY Joint Field Office (JFO) to brief them on disaster recovery procedures for Hurricane Sandy.
June 12, 2013
The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) today released Preliminary Work Maps for New York City that reflect the latest refinements to the ongoing analysis of coastal flood hazards. The release of the Preliminary Work Maps is the next step in the coastal Flood Insurance Study update. The Preliminary Work Maps replace the Advisory Base Flood Elevation Maps for New York City that were released earlier this year. Property owners should use these new maps to inform rebuilding and other ongoing construction.
June 5, 2013
Bay Shore, N.Y., May 18, 2013 -- FEMA Mitigation Outreach Teams are visiting some Lowe's and Home Depot stores in the New York area to offer information on Flood Insurance Rate Maps, repairs and rebuilding.
May 31, 2013
NEW YORK — Since Hurricane Sandy struck New York, the Federal Emergency Management Agency has approved nearly $1.3 billion in Public Assistance grants to reimburse local, state and tribal governments and eligible private nonprofits for some of the costs of emergency response, debris removal and repairing or rebuilding damaged public facilities. Approximately 1,325 grants have been approved so far. Here are some of the recent reimbursements:
May 30, 2013
NEW YORK – FEMA has awarded more than $1.6 million to the New York City Department of Transportation for repairs to the Carroll Street Bridge, which sustained damage from Hurricane Sandy. A historic crossing over the Gowanus Canal in Brooklyn, N.Y., Carroll Street Bridge is one of only a few bridges in the United States that retracts horizontally to open for marine traffic (known as a “retractile”). The bridge first opened to traffic in 1889 and is the only remaining wooden bridge that carries cars in the city.