Hurricane Ida


The skyline of New Orleans is seen in the background as US President Joe Biden onboard Marine One inspects the damage from Hurricane Ida on an aerial tour of communities in Louisiana, September 3, 2021. - President Joe Biden, who has made threats from climate change a priority, arrived in New Orleans to tour damage from Hurricane Ida, which pounded the Gulf Coast before bringing havoc to New York. (Photo by JONATHAN ERNST / POOL / AFP) (Photo by JONATHAN ERNST/POOL/AFP via Getty Images)

New Orleans businesses reopening as city cleans up after Ida

Although the road to recovery is still a work in progress, signs of life are starting to trickle back into New Orleans as the city cleans up in the wake of Hurricane Ida. It’s been almost two weeks since Ida made landfall along Southern Louisiana as a Category 4 storm, bringing forth powerful destruction. 


A teenager cleans water out from a car in a flooded Queens neighborhood that saw massive flooding and numerous deaths following a night of heavy wind and rain from the remnants of Hurricane Ida in New York City. (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)

New York residents slam AOC, De Blasio for Ida floods

Republican nominee for mayor Curtis Sliwa, alongside other New York City residents, said Mayor Bill de Blasio (D) was directly to blame for the flooding because of a cutback in sewer cleaning services. On Monday, Sliwa said he has been deep in the sewers many times.






A view of flood damaged buildings are seen as US President Joe Biden (not pictured) inspects the damage from Hurricane Ida onboard Marine One during an aerial tour of communities in Laffite, Grand Isle, Port Fourchon and Lafourche Parish, Louisiana, September 3, 2021. - President Joe Biden, who has made threats from climate change a priority, arrived in New Orleans to tour damage from Hurricane Ida, which pounded the Gulf Coast before bringing havoc to New York. (Photo by JONATHAN ERNST / POOL / AFP) (Photo by JONATHAN ERNST/POOL/AFP via Getty Images)

La. mayor tells residents they can come home

After Hurricane Ida ravaged the state of Louisiana, New Orleans Mayor LaToya Cantrell (D) told residents they can return home. Cantrell told a news conference Friday that due to electricity returning, residents could return home as most can expect power by next Wednesday.