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WWL’s Mr. Food, Tom Fitzmorris talks food, cooking, recipes, restaurants, wine and dining with WWL callers.
WWL’s Monica Pierre discusses various community projects and services that benefit the infrastructure of Greater New Orleans.
officials are planning to increase security at the city's long-closed Municipal Auditorium, which was heavily damaged during Hurricane Katrina in 2005. Residents near the auditorium have long complained about squatters breaking into the building. The city
using Christmas trees for over 20 years. Manager Shelley Stiaes says the trees have helped build the refuge back up since Hurricane Katrina in 2005. At 25,000 acres, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service says Bayou Sauvage is the largest urban refuge
For the first time since Hurricane Katrina New Orleans is seeing more people leaving than moving into the city. The new Census estimates show that New Orleans population
business disruptions -- and that's only for New Orleans. Barnes notes a strong, eastern-tracking storm like 2005's Hurricane Katrina would be bad enough if it hit today. ''If that exact same storm were to hit in 50 years after a significant amount
upset many people because it was near an open high school and one scheduled to be reopened in the same neighborhood. After Hurricane Katrina, VA medical care was reorganized as outpatient clinics around the city. A new VA hospital opened in November.