Puerto Rico has lost 3.4 billion customer hours of electricity service because of Hurricane Maria, making it the largest blackout in U.S. history and the second largest in the world
The FEMA strategic plan gave a blueprint for "before, during and after disasters," but eliminated references to global warning, sea level rise and volatile weather-related events, according to a FEMA document on Thursday that was reported by NPR.
"I am not satisfied that people in Puerto Rico should have to wait that much time for power."
Puerto Rico's housing crisis has been exacerbated by homes built without permits and inspections prior to Hurricane Maria.
Government authorities put supplies meant for victims of Hurricane Maria in offices they knew were infested.
The campaign, which launched on September 28 and is still running, has since surpassed his goal by more than $23,000.
Many in Puerto Rico are still without power and clean water.
Dozens of Puerto Rican families whose homes were damaged during Hurricane Maria hang in the balance as the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) reversed its decision to extend temporary housing.
A nurse told Boyer that the hospital was out of IV bags. "Oh, because of the Christmas holiday?" he asked. "And he said, 'No, man, because of Puerto Rico.'"
After Hurricane Maria slammed Puerto Rico 100 days ago, many people on the island are still living without power and basic necessities.
Some islands sustained minimal damage and are open for business.
Cruise lines canceled and rerouted some cruise itineraries, but are nearly back to normal in time for the holiday season.
"We are a significant voting bloc in the United States that perhaps hasn't been organized very well in the past," Ricardo Rosselló said.
Hundreds of pets and stray animals have overwhelmed shelters that were damaged by the devastating storm.
The official death count from the government is 64.
A hurricane here on Earth is slowing down the search for life on other Earths.
WEPA, the bill's acronym, means "cool" or "go for it' in Puerto Rican slang, and it's normally yelled out to express joy.
A FEMA official accused chef José Andrés of self-promotion after he criticized the government agency's response to Hurricane Maria.