Brooklyn is already hard at work cleaning up.
A by-the-numbers look at the wreckage left behind.
Climate scientists saw this coming, and their estimates on service restoration are no more encouraging.
There are plenty of fake photos floating around this morning, but these images aren't lying.
The worst of this prolonged wind-whipping from Sandy is hopefully behind us, so it's time to start choosing candidates for 2012's Biggest Hurricane Idiot.
FEMA and cell phone carriers are encouraging customers to use SMS.
Seven subway tunnels are flooded.
Follow Sandy's track across the East Coast with this mesmerizing, real-time map of wind speeds. (Yes, that's the eye below Philadelphia.)
Large parts of New York City are in the dark and under water.
Being in the path of an approaching hurricane changes the way you look at your neighborhood.
Shiver in fear of this 3-D model of Sandy's eye as the storm nears New Jersey.
How things looked early Monday, before the bulk of the storm made landfall on the U.S. East Coast.
Hint: The really ugly part will be the storm surge.
The closest comparison we have for Sandy is probably Hurricane Donna.
The Atlantic Ocean's largest recorded tropical storm is bearing down on the Northeast.
Unions may be dying off in the workplace. But could they make a difference on the bus?
And that's the "conservative estimate," according to a Johns Hopkins engineer.
As Sandy bears down on the East Coast, some of the biggest cities in America come to a virtual standstill.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.