People in Louisiana are still living in tents after Hurricane Laura made landfall in August.
Hurricanes and typhoons — or more broadly, tropical cyclones — begin as clusters of thunderstorms over tropical ocean waters, taking anywhere from several hours to days to become organized.
Wildfires are burning the West Coast, hurricanes are flooding the Southeast — and some of those storms are rising from the dead.
With the formation of Tropical Storm Wilfred on Sept. 18, the 2020 Atlantic hurricane season reached the end of its storm names list and will now "go Greek."
An epic series of satellite images shows smokes from the California wildfires clashing with hurricanes in the Eastern United States and Gulf Coast.
The slow-moving storm is toppling trees, cutting power and dropping extreme amounts of rain.
"Extreme life-threatening" flash flooding is likely through Wednesday along the central Gulf Coast.
Louisiana already has 23,000 climate refugees living in shelters following Hurricane Laura. Hurricane Sally will flood the region beginning today.
La Niña conditions — cooler-than-average sea surface temperatures across the equatorial Pacific Ocean — could promote a more active Atlantic hurricane season.
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