As millions evacuate the southeastern coast in response to the threat from Hurricane Matthew, others are going there with a mission to help.
A look at some of the most destructive hurricanes in U.S. history.
Hurricane Matthew steamed toward Florida with potentially catastrophic winds of 130 mph and 2 million people were warned to flee inland.
The U.S. National Hurricane Center in Miami said Matthew was expected to regain status as an even more powerful Category 4 storm.
A number of people from West Michigan found themselves in the path of Hurricane Matthew and are now trying to get back home.
Haitian rescue workers struggled to reach isolated towns and learn the full extent of the death and destruction caused by Hurricane Matthew.
People boarded up beach homes, schools closed and officials ordered evacuations along the East Coast on Wednesday.
While it’s too soon to know if it will hit Florida or somewhere else in the U.S., Matthew is expected to create dangerous conditions.
The Category 4 storm threatened to batter the hemisphere’s poorest nation overnight with life-threatening winds, rains and storm surge.
Southern California residents should remain on heightened alert until Tuesday for the increased possibility of a major earthquake.
Vulnerable Haiti braced for Hurricane Matthew as the powerful storm kept on a path early Monday.
One of the most powerful Atlantic hurricanes in recent history weakened a little on Saturday as it roared across the Caribbean.
The skywalk in downtown Grand Rapids will offer ArtPrize spectators a break form the rain, but not a break from the art.
A solar storm will be strong enough to paint Northern Lights across the Thursday night sky — assuming it’s clear enough to see them.
As the rain came down and the clouds rolled in, viewer photos of Wednesday’s storm flooded the 24 Hour News 8 newsroom.