Real Estate

Hurricane winds will get stronger in places like Illinois, Tennessee


A U.S. flag is seen in a flooded rural area after Hurricane Ian caused widespread destruction in Arcadia, Florida, October 4, 2022.

Marco Bello | Reuters

Hurricane winds fueled by climate change will expand further inland and put tens of millions of properties in the U.S. at risk over the next three decades, according to a new analysis by the nonprofit research group First Street Foundation.

More than 13 million properties that are not currently exposed to tropical cyclones will be at risk of damage from hurricane-force winds, which are projected to reach further inland as storms increasingly shift up the East Coast, according to the report.

Researchers also estimated the U.S. could…


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