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Iowa utility workers part of massive effort to fix Florida's electric system
14 September 2017, 12:59 | Harold Aguilar
Electric crews from Arkansas to assist in recovery efforts in Florida, South Carolina
The storm made landfall on September 10, leaving millions of people without electricity and running water in vast swaths of the state.
However, Irma's westward shift focused the pre-storm preparation to Georgia and Florida, where millions of people are without electricity. It swamped homes, uprooted massive trees, flooded streets, cast boats ashore, snapped miles of power lines and toppled construction cranes atop the Miami skyline. In some spots, full restoration could take weeks.
More than 60 Lexington County customers served by Mid-Carolina Electric Cooperative were among those losing power, down from 640 earlier Monday. He expects the four men traveling to Georgia will be busy every day, working in conditions unknown - perhaps in high waters or high winds.
The organization's release says line crews from any US electric cooperative can join the effort because the network of transmission and distribution infrastructure owned by cooperatives is built to federal standards. All the Wisconsin volunteers are assigned to assist rebuilding at Clay Electric Cooperative, headquartered in northeast of Gainesville, which had approximately 130,000 members out of power.
Three tips for consumers confronting data breach
The intruders also accessed dispute documents with personal identifying information for about 182,000 consumers. The same banks that furnish much of the bureaus' credit data also use it to make lending decisions.
MIkel: We Can Beat Anyone in Africa
Nigeria will play Cameroon in Yaounde in a day-four encounter of the 2018 FIFA World Cup Africa qualifying race. If we can pick the World Cup ticket on Monday, why wait any longer?
U.S. top court temporarily upholds Trump's refugee ban
The dispute concerns the reach of the high court's June ruling , which allowed the president's order to take partial effect. What isn't settled is a lower court order protecting refugees who do not have close family members in the United States.
NASA's Sun Watching Observatory Sees Two Powerful Solar Flares
The Solar storm could damage the radio communications and plane flights according to Tamitha Skov, who supervises space weather. Physicists believe the magnetic field can become twisted and looped as the Sun rotates, until finally these lines "snap".