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En el ojo del huracán

Publicado: 02/11/2012 09:43

huracan sandy

En la costa atlántica de Estados Unidos iniciamos esta semana con la visita del huracán Sandy. La tormenta, que llegó a medir más de 3 kilómetros de diámetro y se convirtió en la más grande en la historia de los huracanes del océano Atlántico, ya había causado muy severos daños en el caribe, principalmente en Haití. Se estima que las interrupciones en el servicio eléctrico afectaron a unos 8 millones de personas en 15 estados. A su vez, se han reportado 29 fatalidades causadas por la tormenta. En contraste, durante su paso por Haití, y aunque los su velocidad de vientos era menos, se estima que alrededor de 100 personas perdieron la vida.

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  • John Hardy Liam Hardy

    John Hardy, left, and his son, Liam, 13, visit the charred remains of his wife's parents home in the Breezy Point section of the Queens borough of New York, Friday, Nov. 23, 2012. A fire destroyed more than 100 homes in the oceanfront community during Superstorm Sandy.(AP Photo/Mark Lennihan)

  • FILE - In this Nov. 13, 2012 file photo, a burned bicycle lies in the ashes of a burned out home in the Breezy Point section of the Queens borough of New York. More than 50 homes were lost in a fire that swept through the oceanside community during Superstorm Sandy. Some residents of New York City's storm-battered Breezy Point neighborhood say thieves looted their damaged houses over Thanksgiving. (AP Photo/Mark Lennihan, File)

  • Snow Showers Add To Misery For Areas Hit Hard By Hurricane Sandy

    NEW YORK, NY - NOVEMBER 27: A swimming pool is cleared of sand in the heavily damaged Rockaway neighborhood on November 27, 2012 in the Queens borough of New York City. The state of New York has said that Superstorm Sandy has cost upwards of $42 billion. This price, for which congressional leaders will make requests for federal disaster aid to help pay, includes $32 billion for repairs and restoration. (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)

  • A man walks past destroyed homes on the Rockaway Peninsula in Queens, New York, Tuesday, Nov. 27, 2012. Officials say New York City's free repair program for storm-damaged homes has fixed up about 50 homes so far, while still just gearing up. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)

  • Men shovel out a pool filled with mud on the Rockaway Peninsula in Queens, New York, Tuesday, Nov. 27, 2012. Governor Andrew Cuomo wants huge electrical transformers hauled to upper floors of commercial buildings and the ability to shutter subways as part of a $9 billion plan to protect New York City from the next superstorm. Cuomo said Tuesday, Nov. 27, 2012, that government must take preventive measures now to avoid future loss of life and billions more in damage. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)

  • People wait to use a pay phone on Bright Beach Avenue, Wednesday, Oct. 31, 2012, in the Brooklyn borough of New York. People in the coastal corridor battered by superstorm Sandy took the first cautious steps Wednesday to reclaim routines upended by the disaster, even as rescuers combed neighborhoods strewn with debris and scarred by floods and fire. (AP Photo/ John Minchillo)

  • Commuters cross New York's Brooklyn Bridge, Wednesday, Oct. 31, 2012. The floodwaters that poured into New York's deepest subway tunnels may pose the biggest obstacle to the city's recovery from the worst natural disaster in the transit system's 108-year history. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)

  • A line of ticket-buyers wait at the TKTS booth, which sells discount tickets to Broadway shows, in New York's Times Square on Wednesday, Oct. 31, 2012. Most Broadway theaters were reopening Wednesday for regular matinee and evening performances following several days of closures related to superstorm Sandy. (AP Photo/Beth J. Harpaz)

  • Workers try to clear boats and debris from the New Jersey Transit Morgan draw bridge Wednesday, Oct. 31, 2012, in South Amboy, N.J., after Monday's storm surge from Sandy pushed boats and cargo containers onto the train tracks. New Jersey Transit's North Jersey Coast Line, which provides train service from the New Jersey shore towns to New York City, may experience prolonged disruption. (AP Photo/Mel Evans)

  • This photo provided by Metropolitan Transportation Authority shows people boarding a bus, as partial bus service was restored on Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012. Mass transit, including buses, was suspended during Sandy, the storm that made landfall Monday. (AP Photo/Metropolitan Transportation Authority, Patrick Cashin)

  • US-WEATHER-STORM-SANDY

    People wait in line to fill containers with fuel at a Shell gas station October 30, 2012 in Edison, New Jersey. Hurricane Sandy which hit New York and New Jersey left much of Bergen County flooded and without power. AFP PHOTO/Brendan SMIALOWSKI (Photo credit should read BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI/AFP/Getty Images)

  • Ryan Fitzgerald, Connie Boorer, Debbie Baker-Star

    Ryan Fitzgerald, center, of the Toms River Police Department, helps Connie Boorer, left, get into a bus to head to a shelter while bus driver Debbie Baker-Star, right, carries Boorer's walker as officials helped stranded citizens out of their flooded homes a day after superstorm Sandy rolled through, Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012, in Toms River, N.J. Sandy, the storm that made landfall Monday, caused multiple fatalities, halted mass transit and cut power to more than 6 million homes and businesses. (AP Photo/Julio Cortez)

  • US-WEATHER-STORM-SANDY

    People leave a home on a flooded street October 30, 2012 in Little Ferry, New Jersey. Hurricane Sandy which hit New York and New Jersey left much of Bergen County flooded and without power. AFP PHOTO/Brendan SMIALOWSKI (Photo credit should read BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI/AFP/Getty Images)

  • People look across the East River from Brooklyn into lower Manhattan, where some buildings were operating with emergency backup generators, Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012 in New York. Much of lower Manhattan is without electric power following the impact of superstorm Sandy. (AP Photo/Mark Lennihan)

  • Houses are surrounded by floodwaters in the wake of superstorm Sandy on Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012, in Little Ferry, N.J. Sandy, the storm that made landfall Monday, caused multiple fatalities, halted mass transit and cut power to more than 6 million homes and businesses. (AP Photo/Mike Groll)

  • Homes destroyed by a fire at Breezy Point are shown, in the New York City borough of Queens Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012, in New York. The fire destroyed between 80 and 100 houses Monday night in the flooded neighborhood. More than 190 firefighters have contained the six-alarm blaze fire, but they are still putting out some pockets of fire. (AP Photo/Frank Franklin II)

  • Sand and debris cover a part of town near the ocean in Atlantic City, N.J., Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012. Sandy, the storm which was downgraded from a hurricane just before making landfall, caused multiple fatalities, halted mass transit and cut power to more than 6 million homes and businesses. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)

  • Residents assess damage caused by a fire at Breezy Point, in the New York City borough of Queens Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012, in New York. The fire destroyed between 80 and 100 houses Monday night in the flooded neighborhood. More than 190 firefighters have contained the six-alarm blaze fire, but they are still putting out some pockets of fire. (AP Photo/Frank Franklin II)

  • Cars are submerged at the entrance to a parking garage in New York's Financial District in the aftermath of superstorm Sandy, Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012. New York City awakened Tuesday to a flooded subway system, shuttered financial markets and hundreds of thousands of people without power a day after a wall of seawater and high winds slammed into the city, destroying buildings and flooding tunnels. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)

  • A parking lot full of yellow cabs is flooded as a result of superstorm Sandy on Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012 in Hoboken, NJ. (AP Photo/Charles Sykes)

  • A man uses his mobile phone to photograph a closed and flooded subway station in lower Manhattan, in New York, Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012. Due to superstorm Sandy, New York City awakened Tuesday to a flooded subway system, shuttered financial markets and hundreds of thousands of people without power a day after a wall of seawater and high winds slammed into the city, destroying buildings and flooding tunnels. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)

  • Kim Johnson looks over the destruction near her seaside apartment in Atlantic City, N.J., Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012. Sandy, the storm that made landfall Monday, caused multiple fatalities, halted mass transit and cut power to more than 6 million homes and businesses. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)

  • Waves driven by superstorm Sandy crash on the beach of Lake Ontario in Toronto on Tuesday morning, Oct. 30, 2012. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Frank Gunn)

  • A man photographs a home damaged during a storm at Breezy Point in the New York City borough of Queens Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012. The fire destroyed between 80 and 100 houses Monday night in an area flooded by the superstorm that began sweeping through earlier. (AP Photo/Frank Franklin II)

  • A boat lies toppled between two flooded houses in the aftermath of superstorm Sandy, Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012, in Lindenhurst, N.Y. (AP Photo/Jason DeCrow)

  • A street sign is partially buried in sand Tuesday morning, Oct. 30, 2012, in Cape May, N.J., after a storm surge from Sandy pushed the Atlantic Ocean over the beach and across Beach Avenue. (AP Photo/Mel Evans)

  • A tree worker directs a crane in Toronto on Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012 lifting parts of a tree felled by superstorm Sandy. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Frank Gunn)

  • Large stretches of boardwalk were destroyed by Storm Sandy in Atlantic City, N.J., Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012. Sandy, the storm that made landfall Monday, caused multiple fatalities, halted mass transit and cut power to more than 6 million homes and businesses. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)

  • Damage caused by a fire at Breezy Point is shown Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012, in in the New York City borough of Queen. The fire destroyed between 80 and 100 houses Monday night in the flooded neighborhood. More than 190 firefighters have contained the six-alarm blaze fire in the Breezy Point section, but they are still putting out some pockets of fire. (AP Photo/Frank Franklin II)

  • Water reaches the street level of the Battery Park Underpass, Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012, in New York. Sandy arrived along the East Coast and morphed into a huge and problematic system, putting more than 7.5 million homes and businesses in the dark and causing a number of deaths. (AP Photo/Louis Lanzano)

  • Water reaches the street level of the flooded Battery Park Underpass, Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012, in New York. Superstorm Sandy arrived along the East Coast and morphed into a huge and problematic system, putting more than 7.5 million homes and businesses in the dark and causing a number of deaths. (AP Photo/Louis Lanzano)

  • Water reaches the street level of the flooded Battery Park Underpass, Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012, in New York. Sandy arrived along the East Coast and morphed into a huge and problematic system, putting more than 7.5 million homes and businesses in the dark and causing a number of deaths. (AP Photo/ Louis Lanzano)

  • Vehicles are submerged on 14th Street near the Consolidated Edison power plant, Monday, Oct. 29, 2012, in New York. Sandy continued on its path Monday, as the storm forced the shutdown of mass transit, schools and financial markets, sending coastal residents fleeing, and threatening a dangerous mix of high winds and soaking rain.  (AP Photo/ John Minchillo)

  • A vehicle is submerged on 14th Street near the Consolidated Edison power plant, Monday, Oct. 29, 2012, in New York. Sandy knocked out power to at least 3.1 million people, and New York's main utility said large sections of Manhattan had been plunged into darkness by the storm, with 250,000 customers without power as water pressed into the island from three sides, flooding rail yards, subway tracks, tunnels and roads. (AP Photo/ John Minchillo)

  • This photo provided by Dylan Patrick shows flooding along the Westside Highway near the USS Intrepid as Sandy moves through the area Monday, Oct. 29, 2012 in New York. Much of New York was plunged into darkness Monday by a superstorm that overflowed the city's historic waterfront, flooded the financial district and subway tunnels and cut power to nearly a million people. (AP Photo/Dylan Patrick) MANDATORY CREDIT: DYLAN PATRICK

  • The New York skyline remains dark Monday, Oct. 29, 2012, as seen from the Williamsburg neighborhood in the Brooklyn borough of New York. In an attempt to lessen damage from saltwater to the subway system and the electrical network beneath the city's financial district, New York City's main utility cut power to about 6,500 customers in lower Manhattan. But a far wider swath of the city was hit with blackouts caused by flooding and transformer explosions. (AP Photo/Frank Franklin II)

  • This combination of photos shows above, lower Manhattan dark after the hybrid storm Sandy on Monday, Oct. 29, 2012, and below a fully lit skyline on Jan. 6, 2012, both seen from the Brooklyn borough of New York. In an attempt to lessen damage from saltwater to the subway system and the electrical network beneath the city's financial district, New York City's main utility cut power to about 6,500 customers in lower Manhattan. But a far wider swath of the city was hit with blackouts caused by flooding and transformer explosions. (AP Photo)

  • Vehicles are submerged during a storm surge near the Brooklyn Battery Tunnel, Monday, Oct. 29, 2012, in New York. Superstorm Sandy zeroed in on New York's waterfront with fierce rain and winds that shuttered most of the nation's largest city Monday, darkened the financial district and left a huge crane hanging off a luxury high-rise. (AP Photo/ John Minchillo)

  • Sea water floods the entrance to the Brooklyn Battery Tunnel, Monday, Oct. 29, 2012, in New York. Sandy continued on its path Monday, as the storm forced the shutdown of mass transit, schools and financial markets, sending coastal residents fleeing, and threatening a dangerous mix of high winds and soaking rain.  (AP Photo/ John Minchillo)

  • Streets are flooded under the Manhattan Bridge in the Dumbo section of Brooklyn, N.Y., Monday, Oct. 29, 2012. Sandy continued on its path Monday, as the storm forced the shutdown of mass transit, schools and financial markets, sending coastal residents fleeing, and threatening a dangerous mix of high winds and soaking rain. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)

  • A vehicle is submerged on 14th Street near the Consolidated Edison power plant, Monday, Oct. 29, 2012, in New York. Sandy knocked out power to at least 3.1 million people, and New York's main utility said large sections of Manhattan had been plunged into darkness by the storm, with 250,000 customers without power as water pressed into the island from three sides, flooding rail yards, subway tracks, tunnels and roads. (AP Photo/ John Minchillo)

  • Lights from a NYPD police vehicle illuminate a downed tree on 6th Avenue, Monday, Oct. 29, 2012, in New York. Sandy continued on its path Monday, as the storm forced the shutdown of mass transit, schools and financial markets, sending coastal residents fleeing, and threatening a dangerous mix of high winds and soaking rain. (AP Photo/ John Minchillo)

  • In this photo provided by the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey a surveillance camera captures the PATH station in Hoboken, N.J., as it is flooded shortly before 9:30 p.m. EDT on Monday, Oct. 29, 2012. Sandy continued on its path Monday, as the storm forced the shutdown of mass transit, schools and financial markets, sending coastal residents fleeing, and threatening a dangerous mix of high winds and soaking rain. (AP Photo/Port Authority of New York and New Jersey)

  • FDNY inflatable boats travel along 14th street towards the East River on a rescue mission in the wake of Hurricane Sandy, Monday, Oct. 29, 2012, in New York. Sandy continued on its path Monday, as the storm forced the shutdown of mass transit, schools and financial markets, sending coastal residents fleeing, and threatening a dangerous mix of high winds and soaking rain. (AP Photo/ Louis Lanzano)

  • Mid Atlantic Coast Prepares For Hurricane Sandy

    ATLANTIC CITY, NJ - OCTOBER 29: A flooded street is seen at nightfall during rains from Hurricane Sandy on October 29, 2012 in Atlantic City, New Jersey. Sandy made landfall over Southern New Jersey today. (Photo by Mario Tama/Getty Images)

  • Mid Atlantic Coast Prepares For Hurricane Sandy

    NEW YORK, NY - OCTOBER 29: Flooded cars, caused by Hurricane Sandy, are seen on October 29, 2012, in the Financial District of New York, United States. Hurricane Sandy, which threatens 50 million people in the eastern third of the U.S., is expected to bring days of rain, high winds and possibly heavy snow. New York Governor Andrew Cuomo announced the closure of all New York City will bus, subway and commuter rail service as of Sunday evening (Photo by Andrew Burton/Getty Images)

  • Mid Atlantic Coast Prepares For Hurricane Sandy

    NEW YORK, NY - OCTOBER 29: Police officers and fire fighters guard a scaffolding in the process of collapsing due to Hurricane Sandy on October 29, 2012 in New York City. The storm, which threatens 50 million people in the eastern third of the U.S., is expected to bring days of rain, high winds and possibly heavy snow. New York Governor Andrew Cuomo announced the closure of all New York City bus, subway and commuter rail service as of Sunday evening. (Photo by Andrew Burton/Getty Images)

  • Mid Atlantic Coast Prepares For Hurricane Sandy

    NEW YORK, NY - OCTOBER 29: Flooded cars, caused by Hurricane Sandy, are seen on October 29, 2012, in the Financial District of New York, United States. Hurricane Sandy, which threatens 50 million people in the eastern third of the U.S., is expected to bring days of rain, high winds and possibly heavy snow. New York Governor Andrew Cuomo announced the closure of all New York City will bus, subway and commuter rail service as of Sunday evening (Photo by Andrew Burton/Getty Images)

  • Hurricane Sandy Bears Down On U.S. Mid-Atlantic Coastline

    CAPE MAY, NJ - OCTOBER 29: Ocean Avenue is flooded caused by Hurricane Sandy, on October 29, 2012 in Cape May, The New Jersey coastline is feeling the full force of Sandy's heavy winds and record floodwaters. (Photo by Mark Wilson/Getty Images)

  • Hurricane Sandy Bears Down On U.S. Mid-Atlantic Coastline

    BENSALEM, PA - OCTOBER 29: A PennDOT truck slowly rides on the Pennsylvania Turnpike as Hurricane Sandy approaches October 29, 2012 in Bensalem, Pennsylvania. Philadelphia Mayor Michael Nutter ordered that all city offices be closed Monday and Tuesday due to potential damage from Hurricane Sandy. Public transit will remain shut down as well.(Photo by William Thomas Cain/Getty Images)

  • Hurricane Sandy Bears Down On U.S. Mid-Atlantic Coastline

    ASBURY PARK, NJ - OCTOBER 29: An Asbury Park police officer patrols the streets during Hurricane Sandy on October 29, 2012 in Asbury Park, New Jersey. The storm, which threatens 50 million people in the eastern third of the U.S., is expected to bring days of rain, high winds and possibly heavy snow. (Photo by Michael Loccisano/Getty Images)

Los climatólogos -estudian las tendencias ambientales a largo plazo, es decir el clima- no se han puesto de acuerdo de si esta tormenta en particular fue, en efecto, el resultado del cambio climático, aunque hay indicios de que así lo sugieren. Por ejemplo, cada vez se registran más tormentas en la región nor-occidental del Atlántico y, al parecer, los daños que causó en Nueva York, incluyendo la inundación del metro, es el resultado del aumento en el nivel del mar.

Por su parte, los meteorólogos -estudian el tiempo atmosférico, es decir, las condiciones ambientales en el corto plazo- estuvieron fascinados con esta tormenta tan anómala. Aunque todavía le queda un mes a la temporada de huracanes, es raro que se presente este tipo de tormentas de origen tropical tan tarde en la temporada y tan al norte. Si bien la fuerza de Sandy, que en su momento más fuerte alcanzó vientos de 120 km/h, apenas dio para clasificarlo en la Categoría 1 -recordemos, por ejemplo, a Isidoro, de Categoría 3, que golpeó a la Península de Yucatán en 2002 y a Katrina, que alcanzó la Categoría 5 aunque tocó tierra como Categoría 3 y fue catastrófico para Nueva Orelans en 2005- fueron notables su diámetro y que la presencia de frentes meteorológicos le brindaron un segundo aire, por así decirlo.

Los huracanes se forman porque durante el verano la superficie del mar aumenta de temperatura en los trópicos y esto causa que el agua se evapore y se ascienda por la atmósfera en forma de nubes. La propia rotación de la tierra, por el efecto de Coriolis, provoca que la masa nubosa que se forma empiece a girar. Si la energía es suficiente, es decir, que más vapor caliente se eleva alimentando al sistema, se puede formar una tormenta tropical y puede crecer hasta convertirse en huracán. Una vez que el meteoro se sale de la zona tropical, es decir que cruza los 23 grados y medio de latitud se le denomina extratropical. Ahí, generalmente, es cuando se les acaba el paseo: la temperatura de la superficie del mar es menor, ya no asciende vapor a la atmósfera y la tormenta termina por extinguirse. Pero Sandy no leyó el manual, o más bien lo leyó muy bien, porque en su trayectoria se encontró con frentes de baja presión -básicamente paquetes de aire muy húmedo y relativamente más caliente que el aire circundante- que tienden a ascender y constituyen la fuente de energía para las tormentas ciclónicas extratropicales. De esta forma ya no le hizo falta el vapor tropical para seguir su camino.

La diferencia en el número de fatalidades entre Estados Unidos y Haití es notable. Ciertamente contribuye el acceso al recurso financiero, pero no éste no es suficiente. Recordemos que con Katrina perecieron cerca de 2000 personas, la mayoría en Estados Unidos. La diferencia en realidad tiene que ver con el avance en el manejo y la prevención de riesgos. También, las ciencias atmosféricas con su extensa instrumentación satelital desplegada alrededor del planeta permiten entender mejor y pronosticar con mayor confiabilidad las magnitudes y las trayectorias de las tormentas. En Estados Unidos el gobierno entiende las implicaciones y patrocina estos esfuerzos científicos -hace varias semanas, por ejemplo, comentamos cómo la bióloga marina Jane Lubchenco dirige a la dependencia estadounidense encargada del mar y la atmósfera.

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  • New York City Flooding During Hurricane Sandy

    Hurricane Sandy causes flooding in New York City as emergency vehicles respond.

  • Sandy, The Fingerprint Of Climate Change

    If you're looking for a dramatization of the perils of climate change, there's nowhere better to look right now than Sandy. Janet Varney is joined by guests Cara Santa Maria, Daniel Kessler, Anders Lorenzen and Nathan Danielson to talk about whether climate change is making storms more powerful.

  • Scenes from Coney Island as Sandy Approaches

    Scenes from Coney Island Brooklyn as Sandy approaches its shores.

  • Eerie Empty New York City Before Hurricane Sandy

    Check out the eerie sights of empty New York City stations prior to Hurricane Sandy.

  • Did Hurricane Irene Boost or Beat Up US Economy?

    The deadly and destructive aftermath of Hurricane Irene has most predicting an economic downturn, while others forecast the opposite.

  • Queens Fire Destroys Dozens of Homes

    At least 50 homes were destroyed in a massive Queens fire early Tuesday as 200 New York firefighters responded to the six-alarm blaze.

  • Mayor Bloomberg: Damage Across NYC Extensive

    Calling it possibly the worst storm the city has ever experienced, Mayor Bloomberg reiterated that the damage across New York is extensive. Con Ed and the MTA are working to restore power and get the nation's largest subway system back up and running.

  • L.I. Firefighters: Chest High Water Made Battling Blazes Difficult

    The bay came ashore on Long Island, causing massive flooding and damage to area residents. To make matters worse, the heavy storms sparked house fires, then made it difficult for first responders to battle as they were forced to wade through chest high water.

  • PA. Rivers Rising Leading To Nervous Business Owners, Stranded Motorists

    Sandy made landfall last night around 8:00pm just south of Atlantic City, NJ as a category 1 hurricane packing winds od 80 mph, gusting even higher. Sandy has been absorbed by an upper level low that has become cut-off from the jet stream, which means that the remnants of Sandy will be hovering over Central PA for today and tonight, dropping mostly light rain and causing windy conditions.

  • Two Dead, Power Remains Out As Cleanup Of Sandy Begins

    Early Tuesday morning the National Guard was poised to help in a number of the state's southwest communities, including Darien, Stamford, Greenwich, Milford and Westport, after Hurricane Sandy raked the state's coast with strong winds and storm surges. The storm left flooded roads from Groton to Greenwich, toppled trees across the state and left more than 630,000 utility customers in the dark. Two people were killed in storm-related incidents.

  • FRANKENSTORM 2012: Hurricane Sandy

    Frankenstorm 2012: Hurricane Sandy Hybrid Could Hit New York, New Jersey And Pennsylvania.

Estados Unidos tendrá elecciones presidenciales dentro de menos de una semana. Y aunque se suspendieron las campañas a causa de Sandy, parece que la mayoría de los nacionales de este país están satisfechos con la pronta respuesta que tuvo el presidente que busca ser reelecto. De todas maneras, ambos candidatos dejaron de lado diversos temas, incluyendo su visión de cómo va a mitigar este país los efectos cada vez más notables del cambio climático, porque, al parecer, tormentas como Sandy o Irene (en 2011), serán cada vez más frecuentes y parece que ya les gusto dirigirse al centro financiero que es Nueva York.

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