Prices shown above may include 'On the door' prices as well as online prices available through Skiddle.
Prices may be subject to booking fees and handling charges and may increase over time.
He compared the number with “a real catastrophe” like Hurricane Katrina in 2005, which caused more than 1,800 fatalities when it slammed into Louisiana and Alabama.
Information is entered by event organisers and may be subject to change, please see event page for latest information.
President Trump took time out from his Twitter tirade against the NFL on Monday night to tweet about the crisis in Puerto Rico, but his message struck some people as tone deaf. Less than a week after the eye of the Category 4 hurricane barreled through Puerto Rico — destroying homes, flooding streets, and leaving all of the island’s 3.4 million residents without electricity — reports from the ground paint a strikingly different picture than what Trump’s tweet might suggest.“I don’t want to seem unappreciative of the aid that they’ve been getting so far, but to say that it’s ‘doing well’ is far from the truth and absurd,” said Rosaline Cabrera, a native of San Juan who now lives in Florida.
Trump spent much of the briefing issuing effusive congratulations to response teams and members of his Cabinet, while adding in a few not-so-subtle digs at the U. territory.“I hate to tell you Puerto Rico, but you’ve thrown our budget a little out of whack,” Trump said.
“We’ve spent a lot of money on Puerto Rico, but it’s fine.”A number of Puerto Rican officials were in attendance, including San Juan Mayor Carmen Yulin Cruz, whose criticisms of the federal aid to Puerto Rico made her the subject of several angry Trump tweets over the weekend.
“They waited in a two-hour line for ice so that they could attempt to preserve any dairy products they still had in their fridge before it spoils.” Line for gas. Long lines to get ice from Angelo's Ice Factory in Rio Piedras. FEMA has also reportedly provided 12,000 emergency roofing kits, 1.1 million liters of water, and more than 1.5 million meals to the battered islands." data-reactid="46"As of Monday evening, a spokesperson for the Federal Emergency Management Agency told NBC News that the federal government had dispatched more than 10,000 people — including 700 FEMA employees — to assist with recovery efforts in both Puerto Rico and the U. FEMA and the White House have insisted that the federal response to Puerto Rico has been no different than the relief provided to victims of Hurricane Harvey in Texas or Irma in Florida. “The aid is starting to come in, and that is making people feel like we’re not alone and we can make it,” Cruz said.