Northbound traffic passes a truck that was blown over during a storm on I-35 near Hillsdale Free Will Baptist College in Norman, Okla. on May 10. John Clanton/The Oklahoman/AP
Jorge Rivera (l.) and Carlos Mendoza carry a mattress from the destroyed mobile home of Yolanda Suarez in Seminole, Okla., on May 11. Several tornadoes swept through Oklahoma on Monday, leaving a path of destruction. Sue Ogrocki/AP
On Monday, Ann Powell calls her insurance company while standing in front of what is left of her house after tornados ripped through the area just south of Harrah Road and Reno Ave, in Harrah Okla. Powell moved to Oklahoma about a year ago from California. Hugh Scott/The Oklahoman/AP
Warren Waltz examines tornado damage to a store at Choctaw Road and Interstate 40 east of Oklahoma City on May 11. Louis DeLuca/The Dallas Morning News/AP
In this May 10 photo, employees gather valuables from inside the Anderson Travel Plaza after a tornado hit Oklahoma City. Several tornadoes were reported in Oklahoma and Kansas on Monday as the storms moved through the area, dumping hail as big as baseballs, splintering mobile homes and leaving thousands of people without power. Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman/AP
Slaughterville fire chief Paul Long surveys the damage in the mobile home community of Prairie Creek Village in Slaughterville, Okla., after a tornado came through on May 10. Long said that there were only two injuries reported at the site. Sue Ogrocki/AP
Employees and members of the media gather at the Love's store to examine tornado damage at Choctaw Road and Interstate 40 east of Oklahoma City on May 11. Louis DeLuca/The Dallas Morning News/AP
Staci Harris (l.) hugs fellow employee Stacey Hendley outside the Anderson Travel Plaza after a tornado damaged the area around I-240 and Choctaw Road on May 10, in Oklahoma City. Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman/AP
Yolanda Suarez talks on her cell phone in what is left of the bedroom of her mobile home in Seminole, Okla., on Tuesday. Several tornadoes swept through Oklahoma on Monday, leaving a path of destruction, including Suarez's home. Sue Ogrocki/AP
The controversial politician has decided not to seek re-election after being hospitalized for a potential tumor. His older brother, Doug Ford, will run in his place.
ByCharmaine Noronha, Associated Press
Ailing Toronto Mayor Rob Ford's dramatic decision to drop his re-election bid opened a new chapter in the saga, as his tough-talking but less magnetic brother runs in his place and brings his own storied past into the scandal-laden campaign.