The Bahama warbler (Setophaga flavescens) is endemic to the Bahamas.
Blickwinkel/Alamy Stock Photo
The Bahama warbler favours large pine trees and palms, fieldwork shows.
Flying into Hurricane Harvey aboard a a P-3 Hurricane Hunter nicknamed Kermit in 2018.
Lt. Kevin Doreumus/NOAA
The meteorologist leading NOAA’s 2022 hurricane field program describes flying through eyewalls and the technology in these airborne labs for tracking rapid intensification in real time.
The Wall of Wind can create Category 5 hurricane winds for testing life-size structures.
Margi Rentis/Florida International University
The test facility in Miami helps building designers prevent future storm damage. With the warming climate intensifying hurricanes, engineers are planning a new one with 200 mph winds and storm surge.
The neighborhood known as The Mudd suffered disproportionate damage, a reflection of the Bahamas’ history.
AP Photo/Fernando Llano
It’s now officially the end of hurricane season, but the rebuilding of the Bahamas continues, slowed by the risks imposed by a history of colonialism and class division.
A man stands on the rubble of his home in the Haitian Quarter, after the passage of the Hurricane Dorian in Abaco, Bahamas, Sept. 16, 2019.
AP Photo/Ramon Espinosa
The economy of the Bahamas depends on Haitian labor. But some Bahamians see no place for migrant workers in their country’s long, slow recovery from Hurricane Dorian.
Scientists are worried about the Abaco, a subspecies of parrot found found only in the Bahamas.
Henner Damke / Shutterstock
What has just happened may represent the irreplaceable loss of a small but nonetheless precious part of the planet’s biological heritage.
Survivors of Hurricane Matthew in 2016 spent the night on beach chairs in a ballroom at the Melia Hotel in Nassau.
Hotels in the Bahamas are helping the islands recover from the catastrophic impact of Hurricane Dorian, just as they did in Florida following Irma in 2017.
After hurricanes, there are always people who could use a hand.
AP Photo /Jeffrey Collins
After a hurricane strikes or an earthquake makes shockwaves, try to support nonprofits that are clear about what they do and how they will spend your money.
High surf in Vero Beach, Fla. in advance of Hurricane Dorian.
AP Photo/Gerald Herbert
Social media make it easier to push information out quickly during disasters, but also create challenges for public information officers, who have to judge which reports are credible enough to share.
Julia Aylen wades through waist-deep water carrying her pet dog as she is rescued during Hurricane Dorian in Freeport, Bahamas.
AP Photo/Tim Aylen
The effects of climate change will disproportionately affect the world’s poorest, risking the lives and health of millions of people located mainly in the Global South.
A massive rescue effort in the Bahamas has begun in the wake of Hurricane Dorian.
EPA/Petty Officer 3rd Class HUNTER MEDLEY/US COAST GUARD
Hurricane Dorian has devastated the Bahamas, with the death toll expected to rapidly rise as rescue work gets under way.
Cars sit submerged in water from Hurricane Dorian in Freeport, Bahamas.
AP Photo/Ramon Espinosa
The usual way we calculate the economic damage of natural disasters underestimates their true toll – which is key to understanding the costs of climate change.
Shoppers prepare ahead of Hurricane Dorian in Pembroke, Florida.
AP Photo/Brynn Anderson
As Hurricane Dorian approaches Florida, we share three articles on predicting hurricanes’ paths and evacuating from harm’s way.
This file photo shows a building at the Bay Medical Center Sacred Heart hospital damaged from Hurricane Michael in Panama City, Fla. in Oct. 11, 2018.
David Goldman/AP Photo
Even in areas predicted to take direct hits from hurricanes and other storms, hospitals must do all they can to stay open. It isn’t an easy task, but preparation and practice help.
The nursing home in Hollywood Hills, Fla., where 12 people died after the center lost power from Hurricane Irma in 2017.
Hurricane season presents special dangers for elders, particularly for those in nursing homes and assisted living. Research indicates sheltering-in-place may actually be less risky than evacuating, at times.