- Oct. 23, 2014 - Two Years' Time: The Nature of Hurricane Sandy
- Sept. 22, 2014 - Governor Cuomo Signs Community Risk and Resiliency Act
- June 19, 2014 - Community Risk Reduction and Resilience Act Passed in the Senate and Assembly
- June 16, 2014 - $100 Million in New Resilience and Restoration Investments to Strengthen Communities in Areas Damaged by Hurricane Sandy
With our 60 years of experience, The Nature Conservancy is demonstrating how we can work with the power of nature to help reduce these impacts and keep human communities secure, even as our climate changes. We are directly addressing the challenge by enabling natural resources and wildlife to adapt, encouraging “natural infrastructure” to help humans adapt, and reducing greenhouse gas emissions to slow climate change.
President and CEO Mark Tercek talks about his recent appointment to the NYS 2100 Commission in New York and how nature can protect us from changing weather. Read more
See how we’re working to secure the future of lake trout and cold, deep lakes in the Adirondacks.
The Conservancy is working across New York to update the state's culvert infrastructure to help make communities more resilient to severe storms and flooding. Read more
In New Jersey, three coastal towns battled Hurricane Sandy with nature and won. Read more
A restoration project in Cape May, New Jersey helped protect nearby residents after Hurricane Sandy. Read more
Lead marine scientist Dr. Mike Beck on rebuilding safer in Sandy's aftermath. Read more