Author: Robert

The California Fires: A State of Emergency

The California Fires: A State of Emergency

Column: California wildfires to Florida hurricanes, how the rich game climate change

In Southern California, the fires have devastated homes, businesses and infrastructure, killing at least 38 people and damaging about a dozen others. The fires have swept across a total of 23 counties in California, beginning on Monday night in a sparsely populated county of Ventura, an affluent area north of Los Angeles, and moving north. The death toll is expected to climb.

A woman rides her bike through flames in Malibu, in California, U.S. September 14, 2017.

On Wednesday, September 15, a state of emergency was declared as the region was declared a disaster area.

On Thursday, September 16, the governor of California declared that the state had a “disaster ready” level 3 on its state of emergency. It is the highest warning level on the state alert system.

As one example, a “supercell” (a type of cyclone-induced storm) has a 45-minute period when it is a hurricane before it weakens into another type of storm, a supercell is called that because it lasts that long.

In the same way, Hurricane Irma is a hurricane for 2 days, and then it becomes a “tropical storm”, as opposed to a “hurricane”. The difference is that Irma is a hurricane as it moves northward, and a tropical storm when it moves southward.

In the same month, Hurricane Harvey was a hurricane from the Caribbean all the way through the Gulf of Mexico. As it moved north, it was a tropical storm, and as it passed the U.S. southwest, it was a hurricane. A tropical system is a hurricane with surface winds of more than 39 knots (90 miles per hour) and with maximum sustained winds in excess of 74 miles per hour (130 kph). The “tropical storm” designation means that the minimum temperature is 65 degrees Fahrenheit (19 degrees Celsius) and the maximum temperature is 85 degrees (25 degrees Celsius) or more.

Hurricane Irma is a tropical storm, the

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