Galveston, Texas, Oct. 28, 2019, 8:30 a.m.
I’m not sure if I can do it, but I’ve been thinking about it.
What if I was to get out of here?
I have to get to Houston.
That’s what I was thinking about.
But then I started thinking about how bad Hurricane Harvey was.
The storm dumped more than a foot of rain and winds of 110 mph that ripped homes and knocked out power.
It also destroyed the Houston Police Department, leaving nearly 2,000 officers injured.
Houston’s mayor, Sylvester Turner, declared a state of emergency, and the federal government, which was on standby to provide disaster relief, stepped in.
But the federal response was slow.
It took six months before FEMA got involved.
The response was so slow because the federal governments response to Harvey was so weak.
FEMA had only just been created by the president, who promised to build it.
FEMA’s new chairman, former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg, was supposed to be the leader of the response, but he was forced to resign.
That left the task of building a new, federal response largely to state and local governments.
But Houston’s mayors and police chiefs were ready.
What’s the worst that could happen?
Hurricane Harvey brought a new level of destruction to Houston, with more than 6,000 people killed.
The city’s population has more than doubled since then.
Hurricane Harvey also devastated the U.S. oil industry, killing more than 500 workers and destroying or damaging more than 2,400 rigs.
But it’s the economic impact of Harvey that has gotten the attention of the country and around the world.
The U.K. has had to impose a carbon tax, which will add $30 per ton to gasoline prices for a year.
The price has already skyrocketed and, as of last week, had already reached $1.40 per gallon.
Meanwhile, the U,S.
economy is growing at its slowest rate in more than three decades.
This year’s economic data, which were released Friday by the Commerce Department, showed a 0.9% annual increase in gross domestic product.
This is the second straight year that the U