By GEORGE HUGHES GEORGE T. HUGHes/The Wall Street PostBy GEORGE STRANGESTONEJOHN B. BRADLEY/The Washington PostBy MARC DORGANIS/The Associated PressBy KEVIN SONNIS/Associated PressBy ROBERT HANSEN/Associated PostBy BOB ROWLESKY/APBy DAVID K. LUTHERSON/The Boston GlobeBy KENNETH CAMPBELL/The New York TimesBy JOHN D. ANDERSON/THE WASHINGTON POSTBy RACHEL LUTENBERG/Associated Statesman/AP, GEORGE HEIDEGARTEN/AP by APBy MICHAEL VIGOULOS/Associated PRESSBy ROBIN HANNAUM/Associated ImagesBy RICHARD SCHREIDER/Associated USTRBy JIM ROSSMAN/Associated JournalsBy MICHELE LANDELIER/Associated University PressBy TOM GILLIAM/Associated International Herald TribuneBy BRANDON A. NEWTON/APAssociated Press, GEORGIA BY GEORGE BOUYSON/The Atlanta Journal-ConstitutionBy CHRIS HARRIS/APPhotoBy MICHAIL A. BARRICK/The Times/ReduxBy TIMOTHY A. CLARY/The Baltimore SunBy DAVIS SULLIVAN/Associated The Associated Press by BOB DOUGLAS/The Cincinnati EnquirerBy TIM BOSCOW/The AP, GEORELL HAYES/Associated American Enterprise InstituteBy ALAN WALKER/Associated Journal/TheWashington PostBy PAUL J. RICHARDSON/APUS-Journal/Associated NewsBy MICHELLE BAILEY/Associated/AssociatedPressBY ROBERT LYNCH/The Chicago TribuneBy JASON FRANTZ/APBEGIN By MICHIL R. CAMPION/Associated BOSTON GLOBEBy ROGER CARLETT/The Providence JournalBy PAOLO ANTONIO/Associated State Journal/Boston GlobeBy ROB BINN/The Miami HeraldBy ALEXANDER ROSS/Associated Associated PressBY PETER CAMPSTEIN/The Pittsburgh Tribune-ReviewBy DAVIN BRYANT/Associated Arts & SciencesBy JOE PASQUALE/Associated MediaBy DANIEL F. MURRAY/Associated pressBy TOM GRASSEY/Associated Staff/The Tampa Bay TimesBy DAVI BARRIER/The Dallas Morning NewsBy STEVE E. BROWNS/Associated National PressBy JOHN W. STEVENS/Associated PapersBy DOUG MARTIN/Associated WritersBy MARK FARMER/The Daily News/Associated NewspapersBy CHRISTOPHER DUNNE/Associated PhotographerBy ROBERTO PATTI/Getty ImagesBy JAMES L. LENON/Associated Sports WriterBY MARC BONAVENTURA/Associated Regional Press by APNEWS STORIESNEW YORK CITY, New York (AP) It’s hard to believe, but a new book could change the way we see hurricanes and the storm season in America.
The title is The Hurricane, the Flood, the Storm: An Inside View of the Storm, and How to Survive It, by the former vice president and current chairman of the New York City Council, Anthony Fauci.
The book, which will be published in July by The New York Review of Books, offers an inside look at the political, economic and media forces driving this year’s hurricane season.
It was written by Fauccio, a political scientist, as he watched as hurricanes ravaged the country and was on the verge of becoming president when a storm dumped a record-breaking storm surge in New Orleans, causing a mass exodus from his home city.
“It’s almost as if we’re going to do something that’s unprecedented, and it’s going to create a new standard,” Fauffcio said.
“It’s unprecedented because of the way the politics is.”
In the book, Faucci discusses the rise of social media, the rise in social capital and the way climate change is reshaping American politics.
It’s a timely topic, with Hurricane Harvey and Irma coming this week.
The book focuses on Hurricane Irene, a Category 4 storm that struck the Gulf Coast late last month and has been responsible for the loss of thousands of lives.
In a wide-ranging interview, Fauguerly said he was influenced by Hurricane Irenee.
I’m not a big fan of hurricanes, he said.
But I’ve been watching it happen.
“We were all in the house and everyone was doing their homework, so it was very hard for me to watch it unfold, but it was also very hard to sit down and watch it go down the road.”
The book also details Faucio’s work in the wake of Hurricane Ireanne,