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- Major weather Twitter list from Circa's Eric Morrow
UPDATE 5:07 PM |
Hurricane Matthew is now 15 miles southwest of Cape Fear, North Carolina.
North Carolina Gov. Pat McCrory reports that more than 1,000 people are in shelters in the central and eastern parts of the state.
UPDATE 3:18 PM |
Two hurricane-related deaths have been reported in Georgia. This brings the U.S. death toll to nine so far.
UPDATE 1:35 PM |
South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley announced that 437,000 people are without power in the state due to Hurricane Matthew, according to The Post and Courier.
Elsewhere, at least 13 cholera deaths have been reported in Haiti since Hurricane Matthew hit the island nation. Government officials are reporting that dozens more Haitians are ill.
UPDATE 11:03 AM | Hurricane Matthew has officially made landfall in South Carolina.
UPDATE 8:34 AM | Hurricane Matthew has weakened to a Category 1 storm.
BREAKING: Hurricane Matthew weakens slightly to Category 2 storm with 110 mph winds off Florida and Georgia coasts.— The Associated Press (@AP) October 7, 2016
Hurricane Matthew has weakened to a Category 2 storm, but it's still wreaking havoc.
The hurricane is sweeping the southeast coast. It could trigger tornadoes.
Hurricane Matthew leaves multiple dead in Florida
Hurricane Matthew slammed against the shore near the border of Georgia and South Carolina early Saturday, bringing torrential rain and powerful winds.
The storm is responsible for multiple deaths.
As of Saturday (Oct. 8) morning, at least 4 people have died and thousands more have lost power.
BREAKING: More than 1 million people without power in Florida after Hurricane Matthew scrapes state's eastern coast.— The Associated Press (@AP) October 7, 2016
Thousands of people in Florida have lost power as Hurricane Matthew bears down.
Where is Hurricane Matthew headed now?
Hurricane Matthew caused flooding, wind damage and power failures in North Florida.
Now, the eye wall of the storm is pushing north toward the South Carolina coast.
Floodwaters rose early Saturday in Charleston, South Carolina and Georgia.