Federal Emergency Management Agency

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Federal Emergency Management Agency



The agency of the federal government that supervises civil defense, disaster planning, and emergency medical services in communities that have suffered floods, tornados, hurricanes, and other catastrophes.
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The order requires the First Bank and Trust Company to pay a civil money penalty of $7,750, which will be remitted to the Federal Emergency Management Agency for deposit into the National Flood Mitigation Fund.
Center for Mental Health Services (CMHS): The Federal Emergency Management Agency, working with the Center for Mental Health Services' Emergency Services and Disaster Relief Branch (ESDRB), provides funding support for mental health services following a disaster.
Roy Cooper announced Thursday's previous deadline to apply for Federal Emergency Management Agency grants or for low-interest small business loans has been extended to Dec.
Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano, Craig Fugate, the head of the Federal Emergency Management Agency, and other emergency officials were on the call, the statement said.
The company plans to deploy the solution upon completion of US Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) testing as required by the US Federal Communications Commission (FCC).
Florida Senator Bill Nelson has joined a quartet of federal lawmakers to petition the Federal Emergency Management Agency to help homeowners displaced by defective Chinese drywall.
The Federal Emergency Management Agency has closed its island processing center, established in 1995, reports The Puerto Rico Daily Sun (Jan.
The Fort Smith Event Center opened in late April, with its first big guest being the Federal Emergency Management Agency, said Rebecca Beyerle, event coordinator for the venue.
This is actually an example of the Federal Emergency Management Agency mostly doing its job right.
Contracting professors Timothy Hoff, Valerie Hunter, Craig Kaufman, Phyllis Roberts, and Tony White received word just before Thanksgiving that the Federal Emergency Management Agency had a pressing need in Baton Rouge, La., to replace several outgoing contracting specialists who were there from various other agencies but would soon finish their temporary tours of duty with FEMA.

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