Bug#121201: And in southwestern Pennsylvania, about 1,000 people attended a memorial service in the field where Flight 93 crashed after it was hijacked by terrorists.
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When asked if the assistance his forces are providing -- bottles of water and food for people who won't leave -- is in opposition to what the city and state want, Honore said local officials are also giving out supplies."What do you mean?" Maestri asked, though he already knew the answer.When asked if the assistance his forces are providing -- bottles of water and food for people who won't leave -- is in opposition to what the city and state want, Honore said local officials are also giving out supplies."We got a lot of good people on the ground here that are with FEMA and with the state agencies," he said. "They wear their badges, and they look good. But unfortunately, we just not have seen all the assets and all the resources that we need in our city."Rabaul, on New Britain island, was destroyed in the September 1994 eruption of Tuvurvur volcano.Chaos inside, outside the levee wallsWarning of the possibility of coastal flooding, Gov. Mike Easley sent 200 National Guard soldiers to staging centers in eastern North Carolina and ordered a mandatory evacuation of fragile Ocracoke Island on the Outer Banks, reachable only by ferry.Ophelia is the seventh hurricane in this year?s busy Atlantic hurricane season, which began June 1 and ends Nov. 30. Peak storm activity typically occurs from the end of August through mid-September.Papua New Guinea lies to the east of Indonesia, which bore the brunt of the 9.15 magnitude quake and tsunami on Dec. 26."The big thing is going to be what happens when the testing comes back -- the test results from the water that we sampled," he said. The massive rescue effort that resulted was a fugue of improvisation, by fleets of small boats that set sail off highway underpasses and angry airport directors and daredevil helicopter pilots. Tens of thousands were saved as the city swamped; they were plucked from rooftops and bused, eventually, out of the disaster zoneOther developmentsAllen declined to describe specifics of the plan to reporters, but said, "I think we know how to move forward from here." ?If it was a Category Four barreling down here, I would get out if I had a chance,? Lee said. ?The structures just can?t take that kind of wind. We?re cautiously watching (Ophelia). We?re not giving up until it?s north of us.?Chaos inside, outside the levee walls"Clearly the FEMA response has been slow," Matthew Avara, mayor of Pascagoula, Mississippi, told CNN Saturday night.The Federal Emergency Management Agency has been criticized for what state and local officials have said was a slow response to Katrina."We all stand together to help each other and to help those who need our help in the future," Giuliani said. "We remember forever all the brothers and sisters that we lost on that day."FEMA Director Michael Brown was recalled to Washington on Friday by Homeland Security Secretary Michael Chertoff, who named Adm. Allen to head the hurricane relief efforts. Once the storm starts moving, the latest forecast track indicated the eye could come ashore southeast of Cape Lookout near Wilmington and cross Pamlico Sound on the central coast, said meteorologist Gil Wagi at the National Weather Service office in Newport.SYDNEY - A major earthquake measuring 7.3 in magnitude shook parts of Papua New Guinea on Friday, but there were no immediate reports of damage and a tsunami was unlikely, officials said.Other developmentsEarlier, the president observed a moment of silence on the south lawn of the White House for victims of the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001.As of Sunday morning, the official death toll in Louisiana was 154. Officials in five states put the overall total of dead at 383. As the floodwaters recede and the dead are counted, what went wrong during a terrible week that would render a modern American metropolis of nearly half a million people uninhabitable and set off the largest exodus of people since the Civil War, is starting to become clear. Federal, state and local officials failed to heed forecasts of disaster from hurricane experts. Evacuation plans, never practical, were scrapped entirely for New Orleans's poorest and least able. And once floodwaters rose, as had been long predicted, the rescue teams, medical personnel and emergency power necessary to fight back were nowhere to be found.FEMA said Sunday it has paid $758 million to more than 364,000 households affected by the storm. Sen. Barack Obama, D-Illinois, criticized President Bush on Sunday for responding to the crisis with a "spin operation" but no apparent sense that the government had failed its people. "Right now, we want to make sure that we're taking care of the people that are alive, and that we are treating them with dignity and respect.""One of the things we talked about today was a single coordinating mechanism so I could take all those different forces that are flowing into a parish and make sure they were being put to the highest priorities of those parish residents and the presidents," he said.A front approaching from the west could push the storm away from the coast but the likelihood of that was uncertain, he said.