Contact
Puerto Rico hotels hit with more than $1.2 billion in damages after Hurricane Maria

Puerto Rico hotels hit with more than $1.2 billion in damages after Hurricane Maria

DALLAS — For nearly 100,000 people who are still without power, a new reality is dawning: The devastation of Hurricane Maria has brought the financial nightmare of millions of residents into stark relief.

The city of San Juan is still recovering from the storm’s devastation and recovery, and the city of Miami, which has been without power for weeks, is now without its main water supply.

The Puerto Rico Electric Power Authority, which owns the nation’s only power lines, is also still struggling to get its water lines back online.

More than a million homes, businesses and other public buildings are still underwater.

And the island’s government is facing billions of dollars in debt as it struggles to recover from the worst-ever storm to hit the U.S. Virgin Islands.

The devastation is so extensive that it is causing the nation to reevaluate the nation-building and rebuilding efforts that were initiated following Hurricane Katrina, when billions of Americans were left without power.

The power and water shortages are now so severe, the Federal Emergency Management Agency has begun to re-evaluate how the U and Puerto Rico can prepare for and respond to a disaster that will hit the island in the coming months.

The agency will also look at how best to help the island get its economy back on track.

The federal agency is looking at the need to provide basic supplies like water, food and fuel to the island and other parts of the U, as well as the ability to provide for residents’ basic needs, such as electricity, water and food.

FEMA, which will soon release a report on the island, is doing that by collecting data from government agencies and private entities.

FEMA is looking into how to better coordinate with the private sector to deliver essential goods like food and water to the people of Puerto Rico.

For example, the agency is collecting data to better understand how to maximize the number of trucks needed to deliver food to residents in the U-Puerto Rico, and what tools the private and government sectors can use to better deliver supplies to those areas.

The government is also looking at how it can help the private sectors to deliver services to Puerto Rico that it would not have been able to provide without the federal assistance.

For instance, the government can use money it receives from FEMA to help businesses and individuals on the ground provide services like cleaning up after hurricanes, helping businesses with repairs, or even providing generators for small businesses to provide power for generators that can be used by residents in areas without power during a hurricane.

The U.P. is also working to help its businesses and private sector companies respond to the crisis and restore service.

The private sector, which is in charge of many of the major services, is preparing to rehire some workers to help with infrastructure rebuilding, and is preparing for additional workers to be hired as needed.

For now, Puerto Rico’s private sector has not seen the recovery it is accustomed to seeing, and its businesses are still facing challenges.

There is no federal financial aid available for businesses that do not have an existing financial hardship, according to FEMA.

FEMA said that businesses are also experiencing difficulties with accessing insurance.

A few small businesses, like a bakery in the tourist town of San Cristobal, Puerto Rican capital, have been without insurance since Hurricane Maria hit the islands.

The bakery has been able in the past to pay for electricity, but that has not been enough to keep the business going, said Eliana Hernandez, the bakery’s owner.

Now that the storm is over, she said she will not be able to afford insurance.

And she does not know if her bakery will be able do so.

For many small businesses and small businesses in the commercial, industrial and hospitality sectors, they are having a hard time finding a way to make ends meet.

And for the businesses that are surviving, they have lost everything.

For some, the loss of their livelihoods is making them unable to pay their bills.

For the most part, those that are still in business are struggling to pay off debts that have accumulated over the past six months.

For Maria, the most immediate threat was the impact on the electrical grid, which had been hit by the storm.

Puerto Rico was still operating its electricity grid as of Monday, with a backup system that was able to handle a surge in power.

But Puerto Rico and the federal government have said that Puerto Rico is in a position to withstand another surge in the electricity grid and it is likely that the grid will be fully restored before the end of the week.

FEMA has also said that a few small, local companies that operate in Puerto Rico, such in food service, have also been able for the most parts to continue operations as usual.

Those small businesses are able to keep their businesses afloat as long as they are able and they have the necessary tools to survive.

The island’s governor, Ricardo Rossello, said on Tuesday that the country has no immediate plans to shut down.

But he warned that