By David Adams MIAMI (Reuters) - The science of predicting hurricanes has come a long way since Katrina caught New Orleans officials off guard 10 years ago. A range of technological advances, from a new generation of satellites to supercomputers and unmanned drones, promises more-accurate forecasts that would increase public officials' confidence in weather experts' advice. If authorities were quicker to heed warnings about the devastating potential of Katrina before it made landfall in Louisiana on Monday, Aug. 29, 2005, some of the nearly 1,800 lives that were lost may have been saved, forecasters speculate.
The M in MTV will stand for Miley on Sunday night.
Dead woman tests positive for Ebola in Sierra Leone
The body of a woman who died in Sierra Leone has tested positive for the Ebola virus, less than a week after the last person confirmed to have had the disease was released from hospital, health officials said. In the latest case, a 67-year-old woman from the Kambia District along Sierra Leone's border with Guinea, died on Saturday. Sierra Leone's chief medical officer Brima Kargbo told Reuters that two samples tested in Kambia had tested positive for Ebola.
The accused man, Shannon Miles, is scheduled to appear in Harris County District Court, records show. Miles is accused of shooting deputy Darren Goforth on Friday evening at a Houston gas station, sheriff's officials said. Goforth's wife, Kathleen, described her late husband as "an incredibly intricate blend of toughness and gentility" in a statement released to NBC affiliate KPRC in Houston.
High School Football returns to 97 GOLD for it's 46th season! We'll be broadcasting both The Permian Panthers & The Odessa Bronchos. We'll have you covered from end zone to end zone with all the action on air, online or on your smartphone or tablet so you won't miss a single play! To get all the info on how to stream the game and the complete boradcast schedule, click here.
AARP The Magazine is the world's largest circulation magazine and the definitive lifestyle publication for nearly 40 million members and Americans 50 and over. As America's good-life guide for grownups, the award-winning publication adds value to readers' lives by delivering practical tools and innovative approaches for men and women who want to live their lives to the fullest. AARP The Magazine offers in-depth celebrity interviews, moving profiles, columns written by experts in their fields, features on health and finances, consumer information and how-to tips, and book and movie reviews. AARP Magazine
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