Risks and costs are rising, largely due to climate change, but where the risk hits is key, a veteran "catastrophe modeler" says.
The storm could cause more than $30 billion in property losses at a time when insurance companies in the state are losing money.
A direct hit would have been bad news for a world already struggling without enough fertilizer.
Did wind or water cause the damage to their homes? That's up to the insurance adjuster.
Short answer: Flooding cost insurance companies too much money, so the federal government stepped in.
Officials had to find alternatives to big, crowded evacuation centers.
As people in the U.S. flee wildfires and a hurricane, they may need a car, tank of gas, enough money for a hotel room or place to stay where they can socially distance.
A foreclosure wave is coming.
San German's lights are mostly on, but the city's mayor says bureaucracy is slowing down progress.
The territory's governor expects storm recovery and reconstruction to last four or five years.