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Hurricane Sandy and a People’s Relief

Tuesday, 20 November 2012 13:27 By Lauren Feeney, Moyers & Company | Video
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Two weeks after Hurricane Sandy wreaked havoc across the Northeast, and more than a week after power returned to Lower Manhattan, many public housing residents in Brooklyn's Coney Island were still without electricity, heat and hot water. Critically for some, many high-rise buildings still lacked elevator service, leaving the elderly and disabled stranded as many as 15 stories up. Though FEMA, the Red Cross and the city government all eventually set up shop on the ground in the low-income neighborhood, the work of reaching those trapped inside was left to passionate community activists, including church leaders, tenant organizations, a group known as Occupy Sandy, and a small related group called People's Relief.

Lauren Feeney, producer/editor; Cameron Hickey, camera

This piece was reprinted by Truthout with permission or license. It may not be reproduced in any form without permission or license from the source.

Lauren Feeney

Lauren Feeney is an award-winning documentary filmmaker and multimedia journalist whose work has taken her from the crime-infested streets of west Philadelphia to the mountains of northern Pakistan. Before joining Need to Know, Lauren was the senior multimedia producer for PBS’s Wide Angle. Feeney is a graduate of Bard College and the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism.


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Hurricane Sandy and a People’s Relief

Tuesday, 20 November 2012 13:27 By Lauren Feeney, Moyers & Company | Video
  • font size decrease font size decrease font size increase font size increase font size
  • Print

Media

Two weeks after Hurricane Sandy wreaked havoc across the Northeast, and more than a week after power returned to Lower Manhattan, many public housing residents in Brooklyn's Coney Island were still without electricity, heat and hot water. Critically for some, many high-rise buildings still lacked elevator service, leaving the elderly and disabled stranded as many as 15 stories up. Though FEMA, the Red Cross and the city government all eventually set up shop on the ground in the low-income neighborhood, the work of reaching those trapped inside was left to passionate community activists, including church leaders, tenant organizations, a group known as Occupy Sandy, and a small related group called People's Relief.

Lauren Feeney, producer/editor; Cameron Hickey, camera

This piece was reprinted by Truthout with permission or license. It may not be reproduced in any form without permission or license from the source.

Lauren Feeney

Lauren Feeney is an award-winning documentary filmmaker and multimedia journalist whose work has taken her from the crime-infested streets of west Philadelphia to the mountains of northern Pakistan. Before joining Need to Know, Lauren was the senior multimedia producer for PBS’s Wide Angle. Feeney is a graduate of Bard College and the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism.


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blog comments powered by Disqus