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An update on the power situation, where 4.5 million customers between the Carolinas and New England were in the dark yesterday, with Karen Johnson, PSE&G director of communications.
The Northeast is cleaning up after the storm. Insight on the next steps in clearing the flooding that hit New Jersey, Vermont and upstate NY, with Joe Allbaugh, former head of FEMA/Allbaugh Company CEO.
The nation will likely make more investments in the power distribution system going forward, says Christine Tezak, Baird senior energy and environmental policy analyst, who discusses the strength of the grid.
A breakdown of the total losses from Irene, which is estimated to be about $7B, with Paul Walsh, Weather Channel vice-president of weather analytics.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs looks at the impact of Irene on the Port of Balitimore, one of the largest on the East Coast. NJ Transit announces it will not operate Monday. Also, CNBC's Darren Rovell looks at the impact on the economy of Montauk, a haven for the rich and famous on Long Island. Ron Pohl, sr. vp, Best Western International, talks about how Irene has affected his company's revenue and possibly, earnings. And Scott Durchslag, Expedia Worldwide, talks about the impact on the overall travel industry.
Michael Brown, Cold Creek Solutions and former FEMA director, discusses whether officials went overboard in warning residents on the East Coast.
Irene is the country's tenth multi-billion-dollar disaster this year. CNBC's Brian Shactman looks at the impact the blizzards, tornadoes, and now hurricanes, have had on the insurance industry in the U.S. Chuck Watson, Kinetic Analysis Corporation, discusses the dollar damages face by insurance companies, and how they've worked to mitigate losses. The storm, it turns out, was not nearly as bad as was expected.
New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg discusses the aftermath of Hurricane Irene and when things will be back to normal, with CNBC's Tyler Mathisen.
CNBC's Bob Pisani, Sharon Epperson and Paul Walsh, The Weather Channel discuss how business will be back in order after the storm.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau has the details on airlines in the process of preparing to move planes back to the Northeast, CNBC's Sharon Epperson has the update on oil and gas refineries shut down for safety concerns, Bob Pisani & Bertha Coombs take a look at the storm floods and damage in lower Manhattan and Baltimore; and insight on whether Wall Street will be back to normal tomorrow, with Dan Dicker, TheStreet.com and Rich Ilczyszyn, MF Global.
CNBC reporters Darren Rovell, Kayla Tausche, Mary Thompson, and Brian Shactman take a look at the damages and impact from the storm.
New Jersey governor Chis Christie has the update on the damage caused by the storm.
Todd Gross, meteorologist, tracks the storm and CNBC's Bob Pisani takes a look at whether markets will be open tomorrow.
The New York area airports and MTA are closed, reports CNBC's Darren Rovell; and a look at how the markets and oil will be impacted, with Scott Nations, NationShares and Dan Dicker, TheStreet.com.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson has the story on how refineries have shut down during the storm and the costs behind it, and FEMA officials announce relief efforts after the storm.
Christine Tezak, Baird senior energy & environmental policy analyst, weighs in on the nation's power grid and whether the replacement cycle and newness of the system will help in the long-term; Sino Forest CEO steps down reports CNBC's Herb Greeneberg, and Tom Hendricks, Air Transport Association explains the current situation in airports as they try to resume operations.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan has the details on the storm damage; CNBC's Bob Pisani reports that the flooding in downtown Manhattan is not so bad and some form of trading will be likely tomorrow due to all systems being fully operational.
CNBC's Brian Shactman takes a look at the Tweets from businesses and government, and Scott Nations, NationShares says the flooding in lower Manhattan was less than expected so the broad markets will likely be open tomorrow morning.
Paul Walsh, The Weather Channel meteorologist shares retail losses due to the storm, and Jim Cantore, The Weather Channel, takes a look at downtown Manhattan, while Delaware governor Jack Markell shares how his state fared during the storm.
The storm will weigh heavily on oil and gasoline prices, says Stephen Schork, The Schork Report, and Robert Hartwig, Insurance Information Institute tells CNBC that the damages will most likely be estimated in multi-millions of dollars.
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