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This paper looks at the poor responses to hurricanes Andrew and Katrina and analyzes some of the lessons learned. The paper also examines the changes implemented in the field of emergency management that include the strategic positioning of emergency resources, proper emergency housing and greater accountability.
Sample of Sources Used:
- Brown, Sharon P., Sandra L. Mason, and Richard B. Tiller. "The Effect of Hurricane Katrina on Employment and Unemployment: After BLS and Its State Partners Made Critical Modifications to Estimation Procedures, Local Area Data Show That Hurricane Katrina Depressed Employment Levels Sharply in Louisiana and Mississippi;" the Initial Effect on Unemployment, Though Also Strong, Was Temporary." Monthly Labor Review 129.8 (2006): 52+.
- Clayton, Richard L., and James R. Spletzer. "Worker Mobility before and after Hurricane Katrina: A Substantial Number of Workers Were Displaced from the New Orleans Metropolitan Statistical Area after Hurricane Katrina; Those Who Quickly Found Jobs in Texas Experienced a Substantial Decline in Their Short-Term Earnings." Monthly Labor Review 129.8 (2006): 11+.
- Hsu Spencer S. Experts Question Proposed FEMA ChangesWashington Post. Wednesday, February 15, 2006; Page A04
- "Katrina Compounded." The Progressive Oct. 2005: 8+. Questia. 20 May 2007 <http://www.questia.com/PM.qst?a=o&d=5011759118>.
- Mcclay, Wilfred M. "The Storm over Katrina." Commentary Dec. 2005: 34+. Questia. 20 May 2007 <http://www.questia.com/PM.qst?a=o&d=5014370020>.
Cite this Term Paper:
Emergency Management (2008, August 18) Retrieved July 18, 2019, from https://www.academon.com/term-paper/emergency-management-107001/
"Emergency Management" 18 August 2008. Web. 18 July. 2019. <https://www.academon.com/term-paper/emergency-management-107001/>