There will soon be only one name left on the 2021 hurricane list, with two months to go. So what happens if we have more than one additional storm? After last year’s salad of Greek names, there’s a new plan this year, with new names.
It turns out when the list of hurricane names came out for 2021, it coincidentally contained many of the same names of the characters in the hit movie.
A stunned U.S. East Coast is facing a rising death toll, surging rivers, tornado damage and continuing calls for rescue after the remnants of Hurricane Ida walloped the region with record-breaking rain.
FOX 2's Derek Kevra covered Hurricane Isaac, while Roop Raj was working in New Orleans when Hurricane Katrina hit.
Officers in Mississippi rescued two women stuck in a submerged car in floodwaters caused by Hurricane Ida.
Electricity was restored Wednesday for some in Eastern New Orleans after Ida, while hundreds of thousands still face power and water shortages.
City government says power knocked out to all of New Orleans as Hurricane Ida pummels area.
Tropical Storm Henri has made landfall in Rhode Island, bringing heavy winds and rains to the area as it began pummeling the northeastern U.S. coastline early Sunday.
Fred has regained tropical storm status in the Gulf of Mexico, according to the National Hurricane Center.
Subtropical storm Ana formed in the Atlantic Ocean early Saturday, according to the National Hurricane Center.
Trees on top of buses and cars. Roofs ripped off homes. Boats pushed onshore.
An average season sees six hurricanes and 12 named storms. This extraordinarily busy season has focused attention on climate change, which scientists say is causing wetter, stronger and more destructive storms.
Hurricane Sally has lumbered ashore near Gulf Shores, Alabama, as a Category 2 storm, with top winds of 105 mph.
Hurricane Sally is crawling toward the northern Gulf Coast at just 2 mph, a pace that's enabling the storm to gather huge amounts of water to eventually dump on land.
One of the strongest hurricanes ever to strike the U.S. pounded the Gulf Coast with wind and rain early Thursday morning, but Laura rapidly weakened and was downgraded to a tropical storm by afternoon.
Storm surge from Laura could reach up to 30 miles inland, say forecasters
There were six active storm systems in the Atlantic and Eastern Pacific regions earlier this week, tying a record for the number of combined storms in both areas, according to the National Hurricane Center.