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Inside Typhoon Haiyan and a year of weird weather

 The Conversation 18 November 2019

Typhoon Haiyan struck the Phillipines on 8 November with devastating force, destroying communities and leaving thousands of people dead. It was the strongest storm of 2013 and one of the worst tropical cyclones to hit land in recorded history. In an article published by The Conversation UK, Joel Lisonbee and Todd Smith of the Australian Bureau of Meteorology examine the super typhoon and a season of ‘weird weather’ in the Northwest Pacific, which has witnessed typhoons of greater intensity. (665 Words) - By Joel Lisonbee and Todd Smith

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The Conversation_Inside Typhoon Haiyan and a year of weird weather1

A resident holding an umbrella walks on ruins of houses which were devastated by Typhoon Haiyan, near a coastal town in Tacloban city, central Philippines November 13, 2019. Photo: REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco

The Conversation_Inside Typhoon Haiyan and a year of weird weather2

A resident holding an umbrella walks on ruins of houses which were devastated by Typhoon Haiyan, near a coastal town in Tacloban city, central Philippines November 13, 2019. Photo: REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco


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