A satellite image shows cyclone Yasi making landfall in Queensland, Australia, on Feb. 2. US Naval Research Laboratory/Marine Meteorological Division/Reuters
Boats and yachts are piled together at Port Hinchinbrook near Cardwell, Australia, on Feb. 4, after cyclone Yasi brought heavy rain and howling winds gusting to 186 m.p.h. The storm was among the most powerful ever to strike Australia. Rick Rycroft/AP
Locals walk through a garden square in Mission Beach, Australia, on Feb. 4. The cyclone destroyed dozens of homes, cut power supplies in two regional cities, and laid waste to banana and sugar cane crops. Rick Rycroft/AP
Debris is piled around a piano at a senior citizens' center destroyed in Tully, Australia, on Feb. 3. The most powerful storm in a century ripped across Australia's northeast coast. Rick Rycroft/AP
A man works to repair damage to the roof of his house while his dogs inspect a fallen tree in Kamma, Australia, on Feb. 3. Rick Rycroft/AP
Homes are destroyed in Tully, Australia, on Feb. 3, after cyclone Yasi passed Queensland's northeast coast. Dave Hunt/AAP Image/AP
A message sprayed on debris shows the resilient spirit of a home-owner after a house was destroyed in Tully, Australia, on Feb. 3. Rick Rycroft/AP
Two women survey the damage in Tully, Australia, on Feb. 3. Rick Rycroft/AP
Chunks of road were swept up in Cardwell, Australia, on Feb. 4, after cyclone Yasi hit the area. Rick Rycroft/AP
People pack a shopping mall used as an evacuation shelter in Cairns, Australia, on Feb. 2, as cyclone Yasi approached. Rick Rycroft/AP
The jihad group IS videotaped its murder of American journalist James Foley as a propaganda exercise, fueling a debate over when and how often such groups should be censored on social media sites.
ByElizabeth Dickinson, Correspondent
The gruesome murder of American journalist James Foley yesterday was an opportunity for the self-styled Islamic State (IS) to put on a propaganda show. The jihadi group uploaded video of the killing to YouTube and Vimeo and its social media team bombarded Twitter – including targeting journalists and others who closely follow the war in Syria and Iraq – with the links.