The 2012 hurricane season has come to an end and it's another one for the record books, above and beyond the destruction of Sandy.
New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg is seeking to inject some urgency into getting tens of billions of dollars in new federal aid flowing to victims of Superstorm Sandy, but Congress seems reluctant.
Gov. Chris Christie says Superstorm Sandy caused $36.8 billion in damage in New Jersey. Christie is requesting that amount, which is greater than his state's entire yearly budget, from the federal government.
Folly Beach Mayor Tim Goodwin says he hopes federal approval for the effort will come soon. Goodwin says Sandy may have added another $1 million to the city's cost of beach renourishment.
New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg says New York City Marathon has been canceled. His statement Friday came after mounting criticism that this was not the time for a race.
The storm is winding down days after it swamped the East Coast, buried states in snow and killed dozens of people.
The Obama administration is temporarily waiving some Clean Air Act requirements in 16 states and the District of Columbia to reduce fuel disruptions from Superstorm Sandy.
For the first time since Hurricane Sandy struck, there's bright sunshine today over New York City, after days of gray skies, rain and wind.
The remnants of Sandy are weakening over Pennsylvania. The storm has lost its initial punch but continues to impact the Northeast and Mid-Atlantic.
From Chief Meteorologist Shane Butler: Superstorm Sandy continues to weaken but still producing rain, strong winds and heavy snow. The circulation center of the storm is located over Pennsylvania but rain is falling even over parts of the upstate of South Carolina.
Many cell towers that are still working are doing so with the help of generators and could run out of fuel before commercial power is restored, the Federal Communications Commission says.
From Meteorologist Tim Strong: Downed trees and power lines have left millions of people without power, and at least 17 are reported dead across seven states. New York City is among the hardest hit areas, where a record 13 feet of storm surge flooded roads, rail yards, tunnels and subway stations.
The city was left with no running trains, a darkened business district and neighborhoods under water. Mayor Michael Bloomberg is giving no firm timeline on when basic services will be fully restored.
Some local crews are ready to respond to damage left behind by Sandy. Some are heading there, others have already left.
From Metorologist Vicki Graf: Sandy has made landfall as a post-tropical cyclone along the coast of southern New Jersey. Don't let the fact that it is no longer a hurricane/tropical storm fool you.
From Chief Meteorologist Shane Butler: The center of Hurricane Sandy has come onshore. The storm made landfall near Atlantic City, New Jersey around 8 p.m.
The call came in around 2:30 p.m. Monday. At the time, according to the National Weather Service, winds in Manhattan were blowing at about 20 mph with gusts up to about 40 mph.
President Barack Obama says he's confident that state and federal governments have done all they can to prepare for the superstorm barreling up the East Coast.
The Coast Guard is using a helicopter and an airplane to search for two crew members who are missing from a replica tall ship that has sank in rough seas off the North Carolina coast.
Hurricane Sandy has done significant damage to a large fishing pier in the Maryland beach resort of Ocean City.
The White House says President Barack Obama is canceling campaign appearances in Northern Virginia on Monday and Colorado on Tuesday so he can monitor Hurricane Sandy.
Federal forecasters say when Hurricane Sandy turns in to what some call "Frankenstorm," it will smack the East Coast harder and wider than last year's damaging Irene.
Hurricane Sandy pounded Jamaica with heavy rain and a powerful storm surge as it headed for landfall Wednesday near the country's most populous city.
The National Hurricane Center in Miami said Sandy was about 395 miles (636 kilometers) south of Kingston, Jamaica, and had winds of 40 mph (64 kph).
Hurricane Paul has become a major Category 3 hurricane in the Pacific off Mexico and a hurricane warning has been issued for a swath of Baja California's western coast.
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