Tropical Storm Edouard was moving early Monday through the Atlantic Ocean away from the continental United States.
The season's fourth tropical storm has formed, but forecasters say it will pose no threat to the United States.
The season's fourth tropical depression formed off the coast of the northeastern United States on Monday but it's not expected to have much of an impact.
Cristobal weakened to a tropical depression Monday morning, after crashing ashore as a lopsided tropical storm a day prior in Louisiana and ginned up dangerous weather farther east, sending waves crashing over Mississippi beaches, swamping parts of an Alabama island town and spawning a tornado in Florida.
Tropical Storm Cristobal is continuing its advance toward the U.S. Gulf Coast, having spawned a tornado in Florida.
Tropical Storm Cristobal has begun its northward trek toward the U.S. Gulf Coast, where it’s expected to bring rain and coastal flooding from Louisiana to Florida this weekend.
Tropical Storm Cristobal weakened into a depression Thursday morning as it continued to linger over southern Mexico, but forecasters still say it will eventually move north into open waters and strengthen.
Tropical Storm Cristobal made landfall this morning, brushing against the Mexican coast that has been getting soaked by the storm for days. Long-range forecasts still suggest it could bring some of those rains to Florida.
Hurricane season is officially less than two days old, but the year’s third tropical storm has already formed.
Today marks the official start of hurricane season, and Florida’s first brush with a tropical storm could come within the next few days. Heavy rains are likely along the U.S. Gulf Coast this week thanks to a system that started out as the Pacific’s first storm.
A disturbance several hundred miles southeast of Bermuda is producing a large areas of showers and thunderstorms, and has a 50-percent chance of tropical development.
Hurricane season officially begins June 1.
While Monday is the official start of the 2020 Atlantic hurricane season, a second named storm has formed Wednesday morning.
Meteorologists with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration have become the latest forecasters to warn that the upcoming hurricane season will likely be busier than average.
Tropical Storm Arthur brought heavy rain to North Carolina's coast on Monday as forecasters warned that the first named storm of the Atlantic hurricane season could also spread life-threatening surf and rip currents along U.S. East coast beaches in the days ahead.
Tropical Storm Arthur formed off the coast of Florida on Saturday, making it the sixth straight year for a named storm to develop before the official June 1 start of the Atlantic hurricane season.
Floridians may soon be crossing "Arthur" off the 2020 Atlantic hurricane season's list of names.
The chances of a tropical or sub-tropical development off the east coast of Florida remains at 70% as of Thursday morning, and the Atlantic hurricane season could have its first named storm of 2020 as early as this weekend.
Forecasters now say it’s likely that the season’s first tropical system will form off Florida’s east coast in the next few days, but its impacts on the state will be minimal.
The official start of hurricane season is still nearly three weeks away, but forecasters are already monitoring an area east of Florida for potential tropical development.