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Taxpayers must pay the freight for over-budget train projects
Topic - Jim Cantore
A sudden change in the weather means real money for Paul Falavolito. When a snowstorm rolls in, the chief of a small, non-profit ambulance service in White Oak, Pa., has to keep paramedics in ambulance bays longer. If there's a break in the weather, he can let idling crews go home rather than paying them overtime.
The Weather Channel had its third straight day of a round-the-clock vigil for the approaching superstorm, and the tone of its meteorologists turned more ominous Sunday with evidence building that their forecasts would come true.
The unusual event of a hurricane aimed squarely at the nation's most populous city and media headquarters in New York put television networks on high alert Sunday.
Meteorologist Jim Cantore, the network's most visible personality, said it was unlike anything he'd ever seen or covered.
"Right now from my vantage point, we've got nothing but good news," said Cantore, who was stationed on the streets of New York.