The tweet brought a storm of outrage and was quickly deleted.
In Manhattan Thursday, President Barack Obama will hold a glitzy pep rally of sorts for Democrats trying to weather the storm.
We have never had a storm so close to a national election, much less one as close as this is.
The storm was hundreds of miles wide and it was whipping up winds as high as 100 mph.
This storm may hit when the moon is full, and it may dump so much rain that the water will be coming from both directions.
Duncan almost held his breath, for there were signs of a storm.
We can weather any storm if we have a friend to lean on, and I'm that, God knows.
The storm which had sent us downward marked a change of weather.
"The storm won't last long, as it comes from the southward," he added.
Chlan, who reckoned on carrying so young a man by storm, talked a great deal.
Old English storm, from Proto-Germanic *sturmaz (cf. Old Norse stormr, Old Saxon, Middle Low German, Middle Dutch, Dutch storm, Old High German and German sturm). Old French estour "onset, tumult," Italian stormo are Germanic loan-words. Figurative (non-meteorological) sense was in late Old English.
Storm-door first recorded 1878; storm-water is from 1879; storm-window is attested from 1824. Storm surge attested from 1929.
of the wind, "to rage, be violent," c.1400, from storm (n.). Military sense (1640s) first used by Oliver Cromwell. Related: Stormed; storming.
An exacerbation of symptoms or a crisis in the course of a disease.