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Hurricane Harvey: The disaster and aftermath

Megan McKee, left, of Fort Worth, Texas, and Anthony DiToma, of Dallas, pull a boat up a flooded street in a Beaumont, Texas neighborhood on Sept. 2. McKee, a Navy veteran and DiToma, son of an Army vet, were participating in search and rescue with the veterans disaster relief non profit Team Rubicon.<br>Dianna Cahn/Stars and Stripes

Beaumont slow to progress as help pours in faster than water recedes

In some parts of Texas, the one-week mark after Hurricane Harvey saw people return to their homes to assess the damage. In other parts, they were emptying debris — “muck outs” as one group called them. Some even started the process of rebuilding.

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Photos from Harvey

Post-Harvey problems plague Texas as funerals for dead begin

One week after Harvey roared into the Gulf Coast, a Texas city struggled with no drinking water, fires kept erupting at a stricken chemical plant and funerals began for some of those who drowned in the floodwaters.


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Navy helo plucks stranded Texans from floodwaters

The rain stopped, finally. But the water didn’t. It’s everywhere. From the sky, water surrounding buildings stretched for miles, a devastating remnant from Hurricane Harvey. Roads and highways disappeared, and roofs looked like they were floating.