Baltimore Bridge Collapse: FBI and NTSB Investigations

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“Baltimore Bridge Collapse: Investigations and Aftermath”

There’s still a lot we don’t know about why the bridge in Baltimore collapsed. Now, both the FBI and the National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) are trying to figure it out.

The FBI is looking into whether there was anything criminal about the cargo ship crashing into the Francis Scott Key Bridge. They’re investigating if the ship’s owners or crew knew about any problems that could have caused the crash.

Meanwhile, the NTSB is also investigating. They’re focusing on understanding why the crash happened, rather than assigning blame.

The cargo ship lost power and hit the bridge as it was leaving the Port of Baltimore on March 26. This caused the bridge to collapse and sadly, six people died. Some construction workers are still missing.

After the crash, officials had to clean up the wreckage and try to free the cargo ship that was stuck under the bridge. They also had to remove hazardous materials from the ship and make sure the area was safe.

Now, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers is working to reopen the shipping channel by the end of April, with full access expected by the end of May. The federal government will cover the cost of rebuilding the bridge, which could take some time to figure out who is responsible.

The investigations into the Baltimore bridge collapse are ongoing, with both the FBI and the NTSB looking for answers.

The FBI is trying to determine if there was any criminal activity involved in the cargo ship’s collision with the Francis Scott Key Bridge. They’re investigating whether the ship’s owners or crew were aware of any issues that could have led to the crash.

On the other hand, the NTSB is focused on understanding why the crash happened, rather than assigning blame.

The cargo ship lost power and struck the bridge as it was leaving the Port of Baltimore on March 26. This tragic incident resulted in the collapse of the bridge and the loss of six lives, with some construction workers still missing.

Following the crash, authorities had to clean up the wreckage and work on freeing the cargo ship stuck under the bridge. Additionally, hazardous materials had to be removed from the ship, and safety measures were put in place.

Now, efforts are underway to reopen the shipping channel, with plans to have limited access restored by the end of April and full access by the end of May. The federal government will cover the cost of rebuilding the bridge, but determining liability may take time.

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