It may not cost as much as hurricane Katina, but hurricane Irene is likely to cause billions of dollars in damages once she finishes her whirlwind trek up the East Coast.
Where should the media draw the line between reasonable warnings and fear-mongering? A few mistakes and a partially missed prognosis aren't necessarily proof that the media blew the story.
Federal and state emergency managers are acting decisively in an attempt to avoid the mistakes of hurricane Katrina in 2005. The result has impacted millions of lives.
Defying expectations, hurricane Irene weakened Friday afternoon – and opportunity for rebuilding its intensity is limited. North Carolina and the inland northeast remain at high risk for flooding.
An early review of Cheney's "In My Time" suggests that readers of the memoir will react more with frustration than with anger.
The track for hurricane Irene has the potential Category 3 storm crashing into the US near Beaufort, N.C., where officials are pleading with residents to evacuate.
Leif Overturf takes advantage of the large surf near the Bogue Inlet Fishing Pier in Emerald Isle, N.C., as Hurricane Irene heads toward the North Carolina coast on Aug. 25. Approaching storms are known for improving surfing conditions ahead of their landfall.
Hurricane names say more about that hurricane and hurricane season than you might think.
Hurricane Irene is now headed for North Carolina after pummeling Caribbean island nations from the Bahamas to the Dominican Republic, causing some $3.1 billion in damage.