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.


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.