The storm — by then remnants of a tropical depression — unleashed deadly flooding Wednesday from Virginia to New England, but especially from metro Philadelphia to New Jersey and southern New York. For a sense of how big a deal that is, look at how quickly coach Zlatko Dalic switched out of his dress shirt and into a jersey after Wednesday’s extra-time win over England, or how Croatia President Kolinda Grabar-Kitarovic proudly wore a checked scarf to a NATO summit this week in Belgium. The throwback to a light blue away kit should have been a triumph, but the texturing looks like a shirt someone would wear at a festival and the red badge makes for a dreadful colour combination. Personnel have since returned to the tower but the airport is under a ground stop, according to the FAA’s website. Moschetto. The extra weight of the driver actually helped Moschetto stay on his feet, he said, since the current was strong enough to have pulled him under. That said, the Patriots didn’t completely get rid of “Pat Patriot,” as they wore the road version of their throwback uniforms three times in 1994 and the home version once in 2002 on Thanksgiving Day against the Detroit Lions.
Moschetto said, upon seeing the cars that were stuck. Moschetto and his partner had become part of the New York Police Department’s rescue response to the surge in flooding the night of September 1. The NYPD had 69 water rescues that night, which included the unnamed driver, who left without giving his name after he was carried to safety. Moschetto and Torres, who work at the NYPD’s Central Park Precinct, were about to finish their tour when they received calls for flooding along the roadways in the iconic Manhattan green space. It’s not just the flooding that’s worrying officials — it’s tornadoes, too. In New York City, 10 of the city’s 13 victims were found in illegally converted basement or cellar apartments, officials said Friday. As for what to expect with any new policies, de Blasio said Friday these could include sending cellphone alerts to people living in basement apartments ahead of storms. More than 60 million people are under flash flood watches for parts of the central Appalachians, mid-Atlantic, and into southern New York and southern New England.
At least five flash flood emergencies were issued Wednesday evening by the National Weather Service, stretching from just west of Philadelphia through northern New Jersey. At least eight tornadoes were confirmed in the Northeast on Wednesday: four in Pennsylvania, three in New Jersey and one in southeast Massachusetts, according to the National Weather Service. A United Automatic Fire Sprinkler employee helps clean up on September 2 after the business flooded in Woodland Park, New Jersey. A motorist drives on a flooded expressway in Brooklyn, New York, early on September 2, as the remnants of Hurricane Ida swept through the area. Ida made landfall in Louisiana as a Category 4, and is now tied in the record books with Laura in 2020 as the strongest hurricane to make landfall there. Or as Mahomes says, sometimes a guy just wants to lay there after getting hit hard, especially on fourth down. A tornado touched down in a primarily commercial area of Annapolis on Wednesday afternoon, fire department spokesperson Bud Zapata said.
Heavy rainfall will also continue in northern New Jersey and eastern Pennsylvania for the rest of Wednesday evening, while overnight impacts will continue in southern New York, stretching into Connecticut, Rhode Island and Massachusetts. Some parts saw 3 to 4 inches of rain an hour throughout Wednesday evening. Rainfall estimates for parts of central and eastern Pennsylvania and New Jersey ranged from 4 to 8 inches of water with some isolated locations approaching 10 inches. A flash flood watch is in effect until Monday evening for parts of central New York and northeast Pennsylvania. Although Henri has weakened to a tropical depression, with damaging winds and storm surge subsiding, the threat of flooding in the Northeast remains. ET on Wednesday, a confirmed tornado was located about 11 miles southwest of Gloucester, New Jersey, and was moving northeast at 40 mph. David Marrow said. The weather service rated that tornado an EF-3 with 150 mph winds.