Superstorm Sandy and this summer’s derecho that knocked out power to many Marylanders are prompting a resurgence in discussions about global climate change, former Maryland Gov. Parris Glendening said Thursday.
Superstorm Sandy created serious hardships for tens of thousands of people. And as the season of giving begins, so does the relief effort.
If you’d like to help the victims of Superstorm Sandy, you can on Saturday. Thanks to the operators of Baltimore’s popular food trucks, a hurricane relief gathering is planned in Towson.
Just as we wrap up Sandy, a new storm is on the way for next week.
Authorities say an elderly man in western Maryland died earlier this week while shoveling snow after Sandy spawned a blizzard that buried the mountainous region under two feet of snow.
Planes are getting up to speed faster than trains and automobiles in the storm-stricken Northeast.
Extensive efforts are being made around the state to clean up the mess Sandy left behind.
Maryland’s southernmost town has been hit hard by superstorm Sandy. Residents of Crisfield on the Tangier Sound say they haven’t seen flooding this bad since Hurricane Gloria in 1985.
The most devastating storm in decades to hit the country’s most densely populated region upended man and nature as it rolled back the clock on 21st-century lives, cutting off modern communication and leaving millions without power Tuesday as thousands who fled their water-menaced homes wondered when — if — life would return to normal.
On Maryland’s jagged coastline, hurricane-riled waves destroyed an iconic pier and floodwaters forced caskets from graves in a town famed for crabbing. In the mountainous western edges, 2 feet of snow snapped power lines, downed trees and left tractor-trailers jackknifed along an interstate.
The Anne Arundel County Health Department is warning residents to stay away from the Little Patuxent River after a power outage caused an overflow of 2 million gallons of wastewater into the river during the superstorm.
Part of a nuclear power plant was shut down late Monday while another plant — the nation’s oldest — was put on alert after waters from superstorm Sandy rose 6 feet above sea level.