Please disable your adblock and script blockers to view this page

Tropical Storm Isaias drives wild weather up Interstate 95


WINDSOR
AP
the National Hurricane Center
the Bertie County Board of Commissioners
WRAL-TV
Bertie County Sheriff John Holley
Cpl
the St. Mary’s
WECT-TV
the National Weather Service
PowerOutage
The Hurricane Center
Associated Press
the Associated Press/Report for America Statehouse News Initiative


Isaias
Ron Wesson
Sharee
Jeffrey Stilwell
Sharee Stillwell
Jeffrey Stillwell
Julie Yingling
Debbie Smith
Robbie Berg
Roy Cooper
Dean Burris
Eileen
David Hubler
Eileen Hubler
Seth Borenstein
Gerry Broome
Jonathan Drew
Michelle Liu
Michael Kunzelman
Bruce Shipkowski
Shawn Marsh
Michael Sisak
Anderson

No matching tags


East Coast
Staten Island
Briarwood
the East Coast
Caribbean
New England
Atlantic
Northeast
Oak Island
the Sea Cabin Pier


The New Jersey Turnpike


N.C.
U.S.
North Carolina
Maryland
New York City
Philadelphia
I-95
Windsor
Queens
Mechanicsville
Ocean Isle Beach
Bahamas
Florida
Virginia
Delaware
New Jersey
US
Suffolk
Brunswick
Pender
Onslow
North Carolina’s
North Myrtle Beach
South Carolina
the North Carolina-South Carolina
Kensington
Southport
Durham
Columbia
College Park
Toms River
Trenton
America

No matching tags

Positivity     44.00%   
   Negativity   56.00%
The New York Times
SOURCE: https://apnews.com/0d4583ecf2405caf0ab3713169787b0c
Write a review: Associated Press
Summary

(AP) — At least four people were killed as Tropical Storm Isaias spawned tornadoes and dumped rain Tuesday along the U.S. East Coast after making landfall as a hurricane in North Carolina, where it caused floods and fires that displaced dozens of people.Two people died when Isaias spun off a tornado that struck a North Carolina mobile home park. The New Jersey Turnpike banned car-pulled trailers and motorcycles.Most of the significant damage Tuesday seemed to be east and north of where the hurricane’s eye struck land in North Carolina.Gov. Roy Cooper said Tuesday that Brunswick, Pender and Onslow counties along the state’s southeast coast were among the hardest hit with storm surge, structure fires and reports of tornadoes. The Hurricane Center had warned oceanside dwellers near the North Carolina-South Carolina state line to brace for storm surge up to 5 feet (1.5 meters) and up to 8 inches (20 centimeters) of rain.Eileen and David Hubler were out early Tuesday cleaning up in North Myrtle Beach, where 4 feet (1.2 meters) of storm surge flooded cars, unhinged docks and etched a water line into the side of their home.“When the water started coming, it did not stop,” Eileen Hubler said.

As said here by BRYAN ANDERSON and SARAH BLAKE MORGAN