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    02 February 2009

    Woman Still Battling Landlord After Mistaken Eviction


    A local New York City woman who was mistakenly evicted from her apartment has been back in her home with her two children, but the drama continues.

    Joann Ritter is convinced that the leaky ceiling and lack of heat are why she ended up in a hospital recently with pneumonia.

    Prior to that, in November, she was served eviction papers and her furniture was left out on the sidewalk. It was later stolen, and then discovered that she wasn't supposed to have been evicted from the Bushwick apartment.

    Then, thanks to the generosity of strangers, Ritter and her two school-age children got some donated furniture and other necessities. Just in time for the holidays.

    But now, it's February, and Ritter is still battling the landlord over the fixes that she fears will sicken her children as they did her. Even worse, after she spent all day in court Monday, she learned the case is being postponed, and the building management behind the wrongful eviction claims it no longer manages the property.


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    Hero Pilot Sully Breaks Silence


    The hero pilot who safely landed a plane of U.S. Airways in the Hudson has finally broken his silence and said he felt "calm on the outside, in turmoil" when he realized that it would have to splash land in the river. 

    Sullenberger Chesley, known as Sully, described the moment when he lost both engines when the aircraft struck a flock of birds after taking off from LaGuardia Airport on 15 January as "surreal" and "shocking," said ESPN's Rick Reilly. 
    "It was very quiet as we worked, my co-pilot and me," said Sully, in his first interview since the accident. "We were a team. But to have zero thrust from the engines is shocking - the silence. " 
    The 57-year, pilot rescued 154 passengers and crew of flight when he set in 1549 in the Hudson River, after the aircraft lost power. He said he felt "calm on the outside, in turmoil," as he was at the helm as the aircraft descended towards the river. 
    Lori Sullenberger wife said the couple spent evenings opening fan mail. 
    "It allows us both to express the emotion," she told ESPN. "We both sat down and cried."
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