NEW YORK (AP) - Some key information about the aftermath of Superstorm Sandy in New York:
POWER OUTAGES: About 657,000 customers remain without electricity statewide, down from a peak of about 2.2 million Tuesday. Most continue to be in New York City, its northern suburbs and on Long Island, where the Long Island Power Authority was reporting about 324,000 still without power as of 4:30 p.m. Sunday. Con Edison was reporting about 200,000 out of power, Orange and Rockland had 87,000, New York State Electric & Gas reported about 31,000 and Central Hudson Gas and Electric had about 600.
EVACUATIONS: 375,000 people were ordered to leave flood-prone zones in New York City.
SHELTERS: About 5,500 people at 15 shelters Friday in New York City.
DEATHS: At least 48, including at least 41 in New York City. Deaths were attributed to falling trees, drowning, electrocution and car accidents.
CLOSINGS: All New York City schools remained closed Friday and all but 65 are expected to reopen Monday. Of those, 57 were damaged and eight will remain open as temporary shelters. Students at those schools will be relocated. Service in 80 percent of New York's subway system resumed operations, including the tunnels between lower Manhattan and Brooklyn. Some tunnels remained flooded. All Metro-North commuter rails resumed full service. The Long Island Rail Road commuter lines will have limited service on all of its lines. Rush-hour traffic into Manhattan remained restricted to vehicles carrying at least three people. All three of the city's major airports are open. Amtrak restarted modified service to New York City, including from Albany-Rensselaer.
HIGHLIGHTS: As a cold snap set in on Sunday, Mayor Bloomberg said 20,000 people could need housing help because of damaged homes or lack of heat. Besides Red Cross shelters, FEMA said anyone with a storm-damaged home could get a voucher for temporary housing in a hotel.
QUOTE OF THE DAY: "So please, I know sometimes people are reticent to take advantage of services. The cold really is something that is dangerous." - New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg urging people to use city shelters or find other shelter if they don't have power.
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