While hundreds are still missing, thousands are also scrambling for shelter as a northern California wildfire, which has killed at least 70 people continues to burn. Evacuees are finding refuge in places like a Walmart parking and an empty Sears…
By Sudhin Thanawala, Associated Press
President Donald Trump headed to Northern California on Saturday to see firsthand the grief and devastation from the deadliest U.S. wildfire in a century amid confusion over how many people remain unaccounted for.
At least 631 people are missing in California's deadliest wildfire ever -- more than double the previous count, although the larger number may include survivors who safely fled. The Camp Fire has already killed at least 63 people, displaced 52,000…
By Nsikan Akpan
What everyone needs to know about why these fires are spreading so quickly so late in the year, and how to protect your homes and businesses from them.
By Zoe Rohrich
With the fires still burning, recovery efforts are still in their early stages, but donations are coming in. Here's a look at some ways to help.
By Gillian Flaccus, Don Thompson, Paul Elias, Associated Press
Authorities called in a mobile DNA lab and anthropologists to help identify the dead as the search went on Sunday for victims of the most destructive wildfire in California history.
Deadly fires are closing major highways and threatening the homes of thousands under evacuation as they continue to grow in Butte and Los Angeles counties. And in Southern California, many were also mourning the recent shooting of 12 people at…
By Jonathan J. Cooper, Brian Melley, Associated Press
Wildfires burning across California have now killed 11 people, including nine found dead in a massive fire in Northern California that destroyed the town of Paradise.
By Paul Elias, Gillian Flaccus, Associated Press
And on Saturday, President Donald Trump threatened to withhold federal funding from California, claiming that its forest management is, "so poor."…
By Phuong Le, Daisy Nguyen, Don Thompson, Associated Press
Many of the missing are seniors without cellphones or social media accounts who had moved to the Northern California area that's known as a refuge for retirees.
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