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After Nor'easters, Questions About How To Protect Cities From Future Storms22:31
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The Boston Harbor Cruises ticket office stands completely surrounded by water as high tide floods Long Wharf. (Robin Lubbock/WBUR)MoreCloseclosemore
The Boston Harbor Cruises ticket office stands completely surrounded by water as high tide floods Long Wharf. (Robin Lubbock/WBUR)

State and municipal officials are  still assessing the damage after the weekend storm that prompted Gov. Charlie Baker to declare a state of emergency. It was the second time this year that the state was hit by a so-called "hundred-year storm." We look at what steps can be taken in the short-term to mitigate the effects of climate change.

Guests

Christopher Besse, spokesman for the Massachusetts Emergency Management Agency, which tweets @massema.

Craig Altemose, executive director of the Better Future Project. He tweets @craigaltemose.

Julie Wormser, independent climate resilience consultant, principal at North Cambridge Consulting. She tweets @juliewormser.

Austin Blackmon, chief of the environment, energy and open space for the city of Boston. He tweets @austinfblackmon.

This segment aired on March 5, 2018.

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