Gonzalo, now a monster category 4 hurricane in the Atlantic, is packing maximum sustained winds around 145 mph as per the 11 a.m. update from the National Hurricane Center.
Parts of Maryland hit hardest by storms may soon be the first to know just how bad the next one will be.
Newly formed Hurricane Bertha was churning northward Monday far from land, posing no direct threat to the U.S. East Coast.
North Carolina’s popular beach towns began returning to the business of recreation Saturday, after Arthur lashed the state’s coast with forceful winds and heavy rain and then churned northward without leaving a trail of significant damage.
Proving far less damaging than feared, Hurricane Arthur left tens of thousands of people without power Friday in a swipe at North Carolina’s dangerously exposed Outer Banks, then brought lousy Fourth of July beach weather to the Northeast as it veered out to sea.
There’s nothing better than kicking back on vacation with a classic local cocktail, and nothing worse than being interrupted by some blowhard waxing poetic about the drink’s storied “history”. Unless you’re the blowhard, and you’re sitting at the exact bar where the drink was invented.
A year after Superstorm Sandy, U.S. Interior Secretary Sally Jewell announced $162 million in funding Thursday for 45 storm-protection projects from North Carolina to New England.
Hard to believe it’s been a decade since Isabel caused major damage in Maryland. For those who lived through it, it kind of feels like yesterday.
Sometimes a great opportunity comes out of a terrible disaster. Eighty years ago, the Great Hurricane of 1933 ravaged Worcester County.
Ten months after Superstorm Sandy destroyed several coastal communities, a presidential task force is releasing new recommendations to protect people and property. Maryland Emergency Management Agency leaders respond.
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration has released an updated report on the Atlantic hurricane season.
Get ready for another busy hurricane season, maybe unusually wild, federal forecasters say.