Hurricane Isaias buzzed Charleston before plowing into the Grand Strand Monday night, the earliest "I" storm on record.
Chloe Johnson covers the coastal environment and climate change for the Post and Courier. She's always looking for a good excuse to hop on a boat.
Residents of South Carolina and other parts of the Deep South may be less likely to catch a red meat allergy where there are fire ants present.
South Carolina loggerhead sea turtle nesting was off to a slightly above-average start at the end of July, though the nest count so far trails a record year in 2019. But social distancing rules this year have challenged volunteers, and Hurricane Isaias may overwash some nests that are waiting to hatch.
The storm was hovering over the Bahamas early Friday, and expected to strengthen as it travels north.
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A disorganized system of storms that forecasters expected to form into Tropical Storm Isaias late Wednesday may be headed for South Carolina, but early forecasts have a high level of uncertainty.
Changes to the National Environmental Policy Act, or NEPA, will speed up environmental reviews for infrastructure projects and make it harder for the public to comment on them. But neighborhoods like the historically Black Phillips Community rely on NEPA to make their case against road expansions.
Just seven days since the seas were silent, the Atlantic basin is a flurry of activity this morning, with the National Hurricane Center closely tracking two areas of interest. Neither presents a threat to South Carolina.
A group advocating for the protection of Gadsden Creek says prominent Charleston environmental groups, like the Coastal Conservation League and Charleston Waterkeeper, have not done enough to support the people who live around it.