NY Gov. Cuomo Proposes Buying Homes Devastated By Sandy To Preserve Flood Prone Areas : Foto di attualità

NY Gov. Cuomo Proposes Buying Homes Devastated By Sandy To Preserve Flood Prone Areas

Attestazione: Spencer Platt / Staff
NEW YORK, NY - FEBRUARY 05: Staten Island residents and members of an Oakwood Beach homeowners association speak with City Council Speaker Christine Quinn in their heavily flood damaged neighborhood on February 5, 2013 in New York City. In a program proposed by New York Governor Andrew Cuomo, New York state could spend up to $400 million to buy out home owners whose properties were destroyed by Superstorm Sandy. The $50.5 billion disaster relief package, which was passed by Congress last month, would be used to fund the program. If the program is adopted, homeowners would be relocated and their land would be left as a natural barrier to help absorb future floods waters. (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
Didascalia:
NEW YORK, NY - FEBRUARY 05: Staten Island residents and members of an Oakwood Beach homeowners association speak with City Council Speaker Christine Quinn in their heavily flood damaged neighborhood on February 5, 2013 in New York City. In a program proposed by New York Governor Andrew Cuomo, New York state could spend up to $400 million to buy out home owners whose properties were destroyed by Superstorm Sandy. The $50.5 billion disaster relief package, which was passed by Congress last month, would be used to fund the program. If the program is adopted, homeowners would be relocated and their land would be left as a natural barrier to help absorb future floods waters. (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
Calcola prezzoVisualizza carrello
Data di creazione:
05 febbraio 2013
N. Editorial:
160769932
Info sulla liberatoria:
Senza liberatoria.Ulteriori informazioni
Restrizioni:
Contatta l'ufficio locale per informazioni su qualsiasi tipo di uso commerciale o promozionale. Diritti editoriali illimitati per Regno Unito, Stati Uniti, Irlanda, Canada (escluso Quebec). Diritti editoriali limitati per i quotidiani di altri Paesi. Chiama per informazioni.
Tipo di licenza:
Rights-managedLe licenze dei prodotti rights-managed impongono specifiche restrizioni sull'utilizzo, tra cui quelle relative a dimensioni, posizionamento, durata d'uso e distribuzione geografica. Ti verrà chiesto di inviare informazioni sull'utilizzo previsto del prodotto, che saranno utilizzate per determinare l'ambito di uso consentito per la concessione dei diritti.
Collezione:
Getty Images News
Attestazione:
Getty Images
Max. dimensione file:
3.000 x 2.000 px (25,40 x 16,93 cm) - 300 dpi - 300 KB
Fonte:
Getty Images North America
Nome oggetto:
73163111

Parole chiave

Immagine protetta da copyright. Getty Images si riserva il diritto di adire le vie legali contro i fruitori non autorizzati di questa immagine o clip e chiedere il risarcimento dei danni per le violazioni del copyright. La disponibilità di questa immagine non può essere garantita fino al momento dell'acquisto.
Staten Island residents and members of an Oakwood Beach homeowners... Foto di attualità 160769932Christine Quinn,Civile,Composizione orizzontale,Danneggiato,Distruzione,Evento catastrofico,Inondazione,Meteo estremo,New York - Città,Parlare,Persone,Politica,Quartiere residenziale,Sandy,Staten Island,Stati Uniti d'America,Tempesta,Tempo atmosferico,UraganoPhotographer Collection: Getty Images News 2013 Getty ImagesNEW YORK, NY - FEBRUARY 05: Staten Island residents and members of an Oakwood Beach homeowners association speak with City Council Speaker Christine Quinn in their heavily flood damaged neighborhood on February 5, 2013 in New York City. In a program proposed by New York Governor Andrew Cuomo, New York state could spend up to $400 million to buy out home owners whose properties were destroyed by Superstorm Sandy. The $50.5 billion disaster relief package, which was passed by Congress last month, would be used to fund the program. If the program is adopted, homeowners would be relocated and their land would be left as a natural barrier to help absorb future floods waters. (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)