New York Is In A State Of Emergency For Winter Storm

Posted On 06 Feb 2014
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Tag: emergency in new York, snow storm new york, winter storm new York

NJ governor declared a state of emergency in their area by the stroke of a second winter storm in less than a week.

The state of New York has declared a state of emergency due to the snow storm that started falling since Tuesday night, which has deranged public transport, blocked roads and caused the cancellation of thousands of flights.

Gov. Andrew Cuomo said, after declaring the emergency, the state does not have enough for sprinkling on asphalt and concrete, will cut through the snow and allow the roads and highways are passable salt.

For residents of much of the U.S., after the winter storm that comes is another storm with more snow.

The government also banned the movement in at least one state highway, the 84, which borders the states of Pennsylvania and Connecticut.

Meanwhile, the National Weather Service issued a storm warning from Tuesday night and 18:00 hours on Wednesday, due to snow, sleet and freezing rain falling intermittently expected during the day.

Forecasters expect snow accumulation of up to ten inches in the city, but warned that the greatest danger will be caused by the accumulation of ice, which could collapse tree branches and power lines.

Meet the phenomena that have sparked and maintained winter storms lashing the northern U.S.

“Tourism is extremely dangerous,” said the service, which echoed the warning issued by the government of New York, who recommended to the people who do not employ their cars unless it was absolutely necessary, and what better to travel by public transport.

The conditions, however, have also hampered the normal functioning of meters from the city of New York.

During Wednesday morning, stopped working line 7, which connects Manhattan with Queens County, while the partial suspension of lines 1, 2 and 3 was declared, and serious delays were reported in services lines 4, 5 and 6 of the city.

Meanwhile, the website, which monitors the status of flights in the U.S., said little more than two thousand 500-city had been suspended due to bad weather.

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