One year after Hurricane Maria battered Puerto Rico, the island still struggles to recover.
Police say they have a confession from a US Border Patrol agent they suspect of being a serial killer, but many loose ends and questions remain — chiefly, whether prosecutors will seek the death penalty.
In its final act before moving offshore, post-tropical cyclone Florence is expected to bring heavy rain to parts of New England and the mid-Atlantic on Tuesday.
Hurricane Florence has come and gone but the risks from power outages, damaged homes and flooding are still very present for some areas. Recovery efforts are underway in North Carolina and other areas hit by Hurricane Florence.
Even after a hurricane’s immediate threat of flooding goes away, North Carolina residents could face a host of potential health problems from the water brought by Hurricane Florence — and from what that water leaves behind. In addition to the usual physical and mental challenges floodwater can typically bring, there is a potential problem for human health that involves some of the state’s key industries: hog farming and coal power generation.
Storm forces ants to form small islands in order to survive. CNN’s Jeanne Moos shows how ants man their own life rafts.
If not for the would-be victim’s quick thinking, a supervisory Border Patrol agent accused in a string of killings in and around the south Texas border town of Laredo might still be on the loose.
• He served free meals in Puerto Rico. Now he’s feeding people hit by Florence
• What residents of this town are returning to after the storm
• Drone video shows severe flooding in North Carolina
Authorities say the U.S. Border Patrol agent who killed four women knew his victims. CNN’s Ed Lavandera reports from Laredo, Texas.
Hurricane Florence has come and gone through North and South Carolina, but its heavy rains and storm surge have caused significant flooding in cities and towns across the region.
You’ll soon be getting a message on your phone from the President of the United States — whether you are a supporter or not.
When disaster strikes, the Red Cross and the National Guard are always there to help. And these days, so is José Andrés.