The epic storm that swept across the eastern United States this week hit New Jersey so hard that satellites saw the damage from space.
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The sheer size of Hurricane Ida when it made landfall on Sunday was clearly visible from a NOAA satellite 1 million miles away.
Hurricane Ida, an "extremely dangerous" Category 4 hurricane, made landfall near Port Fourchon, Louisiana, at 11:55 a.m. local time on Sunday.
As parts of New England brace for Hurricane Henri to make landfall in New York Sunday (Aug. 22), astronauts and satellites are tracking the historic storm from space.
Storm formation during the 2021 Atlantic hurricane season will be higher than previously predicted, according to an update by NOAA scientists.
Tropical Storm Elsa is approaching north Florida's Gulf Coast, with maximum sustained winds of 65 mph (100 km/h).
Here's a guide to the Atlantic hurricane season of 2021, including predictions, naming conventions and how to prepare for a storm.
The 2021 Atlantic hurricane season has officially begun, and it's expected to bring a higher-than-average number of storms in the months ahead.
NOAA has adjusted its count for an "average" hurricane season, but 2021 storm formation will still be above average.
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."
La Niña conditions — cooler-than-average sea surface temperatures across the equatorial Pacific Ocean — could promote a more active Atlantic hurricane season.