The U.S. Coast Guard is asking for your help to keep residents and businesses safe in Houston.
Here’s what you need to know.
What are the requirements to help the flood recovery effort?
The Coast Guard needs your help and will be providing the following:A trained emergency response team will be available to assist with flood recovery activities from 6 a.m. to 9 p.m., Monday through Friday.
The Coast Guard also will be coordinating with other government agencies and private contractors to assist in coordinating assistance.
The Coast Guards National Hurricane Center has more information about flood response.
The coast guard is also working to make sure that communities in areas affected by the flood don’t become flooded.
The flood response team includes a Coast Guard crew member, a medical coordinator, a field medic and a field engineer.
The crew member will be responsible for coordinating any and all support, including water, sewage and emergency management.
They will also be responsible with coordinating any medical, supplies, food and other supplies needed by residents and those in shelters.
The field medic will be the primary resource for treating victims and will provide first aid to anyone who is injured, sickened or otherwise needs assistance.
The field medic is responsible for monitoring and collecting all information needed by responders and the public.
The first responder will be in charge of administering any medical care for victims and for providing any first aid and medical care to other victims of the storm.
The emergency medical response team, which will include the Coast Guard, will include a Coast Guards medical specialist, a licensed primary care physician, a certified nurse-midwife and a certified physician assistant, the Coast Guards first response center.
The primary care doctor will also assist the team with all first aid protocols, including administering first aid.
The licensed physician assistant will assist in the selection of appropriate first aid equipment and supplies for the team.
The trained medical response personnel will provide medical care and medical supplies to any victims or those in shelter, as well as provide first-aid training for any first responders who are involved in the storm response.
The trained medical responders will also coordinate first aid at the scene of an incident with the first responders.
The experienced team member will also monitor and collect information regarding the health of any victims and the location of any shelters and/or other vulnerable people.
The team member also will work closely with the primary care physicians, nurse- midwives, physician assistants, physician assistant physicians and other medical personnel.
The qualified field medic or field medic trained in the use of first aid will be ready to perform any necessary medical or first aid procedures, including, but not limited to, chest compressions, defibrillation, defecation, blood transfusions, oxygen and/ or other first aid measures.
The medical response officer will coordinate the medical and first aid activities of the team members.
The nurse-medic will provide initial care and care management for any emergency situations, including any patient who is critically ill or injured.
The nurse-merc will also provide basic first aid training and other necessary first aid supplies, and will also have access to any necessary supplies.
The certified nurse/midwife will perform a range of clinical and therapeutic first aid operations.
The Certified Nurse/Midwife will also work closely and independently with the medical response members to support their mission.
The certified nurse will be able to perform all procedures related to first aid, such as administering first- and second-aid measures, providing first aid in emergency situations and administering first aids in medical situations.
The experienced field medic, field medic certified in the care of injured individuals and the qualified medical response technician will work in close cooperation with the Coast Engineers National Response Coordination Team.
The National Response Coordinator will coordinate with the National Disaster Response Coordinating Center.
The response team members are trained in first aid techniques, first aid technique demonstrations, first- aid techniques and CPR procedures, as applicable.
The response team member is responsible with administering first and second aid, as required.
The initial contact will be with the patient, with the field medic assisting and assisting the patient with initial care.
The team member and his or her immediate family members, who are not in shelter but are expected to be in shelters, will be contacted at the earliest opportunity by phone or by email.
The first contact with the team member’s family members will occur in the first 24 hours following the initial contact.
In the event of a large emergency, the medical responders will be working from a location close to the storm, including those on the ground in shelters or who are able to move quickly and safely to safety.
If an incident occurs near a structure, the first response team is authorized to deploy a medical team.
The medical response teams are not allowed to go into a building.
If a structure is impacted by a hurricane, the response team should also be able go into the structure.
If a structure has structural damage, including a roof collapse or structural damage to a power line, the rescue and response team can use a
A key Senate vote to confirm a new Supreme Court justice is on the horizon, and Republican senators are signaling that they are prepared to pass a sweeping confirmation package even if it includes President Trump’s Supreme Court pick.
A key vote on the nomination of Antonin Scavkas Scalia, who has served on the high court for decades, is expected next week.
It could come down to just three votes, which is expected to come down mostly to party lines.
But with the GOP holding 52 seats in the Senate, it’s conceivable that any Republican senator could vote to overturn President Obama’s decision to allow Merrick Garland, Obama’s first choice for the Supreme Justice seat, to stay on the bench.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell said he would not take any action to confirm Garland unless the Senate votes on a bill that is identical to one offered by Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., that would repeal parts of the Affordable Care Act.
The Senate is expected on Tuesday to vote on a repeal bill that would replace parts of ACA, known as Obamacare, with a replacement that would include more funding for states to expand Medicaid.
The Graham-Cassidy bill, which Graham has supported, would have the Senate vote on Graham-Murray, a bill from Sens.
Lindsey McConnell, R.C. and Cory Gardner, R.-Colo., which would allow states to waive or cap Medicaid funding for some people with pre-existing conditions and would also remove federal mandates that people purchase insurance or pay a fine for not buying insurance.
Graham-Scavkas has faced criticism from Democrats and some moderate Republicans who say it would take away health care coverage from millions of Americans.
Republicans are still trying to find a way to repeal ACA in the hopes that the Senate will come together and pass a replacement.
It is unclear if McConnell has the votes to pass such a bill, but it is possible that he could find support from Sen. Rob Portman, R., who has been working on legislation to repeal parts or all of ACA.
McConnell said in an interview with The Associated Press that the senators have already talked about Graham-Portman and other similar legislation.
“We have some ideas that we’re looking at that we think are going to get the votes,” McConnell said.
The two Republicans are expected to announce the final confirmation votes next week for Gorsuch, who would become the first Hispanic justice on the court.
The vote comes after Trump took a hard line against the Affordable Health Care Act on Monday, threatening to strip funding from the law and to cancel the payments that are used to help states expand Medicaid, the public insurance program that covers the poor and disabled.
Trump said he planned to name a replacement for Scalia as soon as he is confirmed, but that he would wait for the Senate to vote to vote in his favor.
He also said he wanted to see Scalia’s replacement confirmed by the end of this year, which could take years, because he wants the court to be focused on other issues, such as the implementation of his Supreme Court nominee’s term.
Republicans have already said they plan to vote against Gorsuch, but McConnell said Tuesday he doesn’t plan to take that position, saying that Democrats are “trying to create a filibuster” to prevent the Senate from confirming Gorsuch.
The White House has said Trump will name a nominee on Friday.
“This is not about political theater.
This is about confirming a great jurist for the country,” Trump said Monday.
Republican senators have been working to find ways to keep the high Court from being controlled by Obama’s appointees, but Trump’s comments and actions have also alienated many conservatives and some liberals.
New Scientist, 25 December 2017.
The Guardian is pleased to publish the first article in this week’s issue about the world of unmanned aerial vehicles, which is a major step towards bringing unmanned aerial vehicle technology to market.
A key part of the process of creating an unmanned aircraft is understanding what types of capabilities it will need, and how to integrate them into its existing capabilities.
This article will discuss the different capabilities of various types of unmanned aircraft systems, the types of data they can collect, and the types and sizes of payloads they can carry.
The article will also discuss some of the challenges of developing these types of systems, and what it will take to get them to market and into service.
In the coming weeks, New Scientist will also publish a series of articles on how to make a human-powered vehicle from scratch using the latest robotics technologies.
The article is based on a paper by researchers from the University of Nottingham, the UK’s Department of Defence, and RACIUS, an American company that is building a fully automated, humanoid robotic exoskeleton.
The team is developing a robotic exo-suit capable of walking on its own, without a human in the vehicle.
They developed a set of robot arms, which have a range of motion to match the range of human arms.
The suit can also perform many tasks, such as climbing stairs, lifting weights, or walking on land.
This robotic suit has already been demonstrated on the ground, and it has also been tested in a lab environment.
The researchers have also developed an actuator system to drive the robot arm, and have already tested their robotic suit in a controlled environment.
New Scientist has published articles on the development of humanoid exoskeletons and robotics, which will be included in the forthcoming book by Dr James Atherton, The Future of Human-Robot Interaction: A Critical Look at Human-Aided Robotics, edited by Dr Richard Fisk.
The exosuit has been designed to be able to walk, crawl, swim, climb stairs, and perform many other tasks, and is currently being tested on the battlefield.