Contamination prompts a state-mandated order to boil drinking water, changing daily life.
Residents of both Florida coasts took appropriate actions in response to the threats Irma posed.
During Irma, the Hurricane Center showed how a forecast can be accurate and wrong, simultaneously.
Irma and Maria put 2017 into a class of its own when it comes to distance traveled as the most intense storms on earth.
The month passes September 2004 as the most active for hurricanes.
Again and again and again the harshest of winds and hardest of rains has pounded on the most-defenseless territories we have. We are under siege.
One-quarter of all known Category 5 landfalls in history have occurred this season.
Neighborhoods have become disaster zones, the 100-mile island covered in detritus, destruction and despair.
With millions of lives and trillions of dollars of coastal assets at risk, hurricanes are a threat to our economic development and national security. It is time that we treat them as such.
The astonishing storms of 2017 — so far — show how Americans respond when calm blue skies turn a violent gray.
Damaged but not destroyed, communities weather the challenges of recovery without food, electricity or water.
Experts worry that myths will make people complacent about the danger of hurricanes.
For high school players and coaches displaced from the Keys by Hurricane Irma, the absence of their beloved sport heightens the sense of loss.
Normally glassy rivers, creeks and waterways are now raging as heavy rains over Florida and Georgia swell banks and flood towns.
Urban planners broach the once-unthinkable idea of not rebuilding some communities.