President Trump will visit Dayton on Wednesday. Mayor Nan Whaley said his “rhetoric has been painful for many in our community.”

  • Analysis

The month passes September 2004 as the most active for hurricanes.

Again and again and again the harshest of winds and hardest of rains has pounded on the most-defenseless territories we have. We are under siege.

  • Perspective

With millions of lives and trillions of dollars of coastal assets at risk, hurricanes are a threat to our economic development and national security. It is time that we treat them as such.

  • Antonio J. Busalacchi
  • ·

Urban planners broach the once-unthinkable idea of not rebuilding some communities.

Recovery in Houston and coastal Texas is now focusing on clearing 200 million cubic yards of debris.

  • Analysis

The U.S. may not enjoy a similar period of tropical luckiness for some time to come.

  • Erica Staehling, Ryan Truchelut
  • ·
  • Perspective

Let’s start talking about flood risks over time frames we truly care about, over the term of a mortgage, a lifetime or other planning horizon of tangible concern.

  • Brian Bledsoe
  • ·

Throughout Houston, thousands are struggling every day to find a place to call home.

Would you have the resources to weather a major storm in old age?

  • Analysis

Here are the 5 things you need to know about this federal program.

  • Logan Strother
  • ·

They didn't like what else was tacked onto the aid bill. But, still, the optics are remarkably bad.

On foot, in boats and in helicopters, The Washington Post captured one of the worst disasters in U.S. history.

  • Perspective

Pets have faced extraordinary hardships in the aftermath of Harvey, and they will again in Hurricane Irma.

Beware of price gouging during the storm

Irma is already sending motorists scrambling to fill up their tanks

An army of workers will be needed for cleanup and rebuilding after Harvey. The demand may spur a showdown over immigration reform.

Arkema is not the only chemical plant to suffer damage in the storm.

Harvey has left the auto-dependent Houston area in a jam as residents try to get back to work, school and some semblance of “normal.”

The last time Alicia Sly saw her horse, water was rushing into the neighborhood.

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