“People have gone through enough with the hurricane and had to throw all of their food and stuff away now they have to go through all of this just to get food. It’s ridiculous it really is,” said Daggs.
“The fire was in a very inaccessible place. So we needed to have enough firefighters to cover a large amount of area so it wouldn’t get out of control more than it already was,” said Michael Williams of the New Orleans Fire Dept.
Entergy Corporation puts selling or merging Entergy New Orleans on the table ahead of a city council meeting where utility leaders are expected to face tough questions about Hurricane Ida power outages.
“To look now... It just goes through you,” said Pearl Sylve, who has lived in the Ironton community for 80 years. Looking at her damaged home and the damaged cemetery where her entire family is buried is heartbreaking.