In this extra scene, VICE News learns how the oil and gas industry in the gulf is responsible for Louisiana's vanishing coast line.
In this excerpt, VICE News heads to Isle de Jean Charles, an island in Louisiana considered by many to be beyond saving from the rising tide.
What do you when you're teaching five-year-olds who have been through severe trauma? One thing that helps, it turns out, is handing them a set of pastels.
Ten years after Katrina ravaged the homes of many of New Orleans' most celebrated musicians, the jazz and blues play on.
The "remembrances" and "observations" and "celebrations" from that time and since are so intense that some residents are packing up and leaving town this weekend to get away from the media maelstrom and relentless sorrowful nostalgia.
Ten years after Hurricane Katrina, we revisited the horrific story of the inmates who were stuck in the hellish Orleans Parish Prison.
Climate change, coastal development, and the oil and gas industry are contributing to the deterioration of wetlands along the Gulf of Mexico.
Katrina "taught me that New Orleans is bigger than me,” says chef John Besh, whose name and restaurants are synonymous with the city.
Amid bureaucracy, scammers, and confusion, the close-knit, predominately black community is a tapestry of hope and despair.