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New York City has been hit by the biggest snowstorm in US history, which has left hundreds of thousands without power, with millions still without heat.
New York’s city government is struggling to cope with the storm, which left more than a million people without power and caused thousands of buildings to be destroyed or damaged.
New Yorkers can expect to be without power for several hours at a time starting Monday morning, according to the New York Department of Emergency Management.
As of Monday afternoon, power was expected to be restored to the city by the end of the week, according a spokesperson for the New Jersey-based power company.
The storm also hit the Twin Cities, Minneapolis, St. Paul and parts of Detroit.
Some people have been left stranded in the streets, as well as in the apartment buildings where many people were staying after the storm hit.
Some hotels in New York are temporarily closed because of the storm and the city’s fire department has asked the New Orleans Police Department to help evacuate stranded people.
In Minnesota, a large swath of land has been affected by flooding.
Floodwaters have washed away parts of the Cedar-Riverside community and blocked a highway in north Minneapolis, leaving the area stranded.
The floodwaters have submerged bridges, and many residents are still without power.
There were no immediate reports of injuries, but some roads were closed in and around the city.
In New Jersey, hundreds of homes and businesses have been destroyed in the storm.
The storm has caused some damage to bridges and damaged power lines.
In Michigan, the state’s largest utility said its customers in New Jersey and Minnesota are not expected to receive any electricity during the storm because of downed lines and downed power lines, which have caused damage to transmission towers.
There are more than 700,000 customers without power in New Brunswick, where several buildings were destroyed in flooding.
Power lines have also been damaged in Michigan.
The hurricane has made landfall on the west coast of the United States, with winds reaching 145 mph.
The National Hurricane Center said on Tuesday that the storm is expected to move over the central and eastern seaboard of the US by Wednesday morning.
It is not expected that the weather system will turn south and travel west, the center said.