>> As Tropical Storm Nate rapidly weakened Sunday morning, it continued to leave streets and highways flooded in Mississippi and Alabama. The storm's maximum sustained winds dropped from 70 to 45 miles per per hour as it moved northeast into Alabama, prompting the National Hurricane Center to end its tropical storm warning for the region.
Nate killed at least 30 people in Central America before entering the Gulf of Mexico. It's the fourth major storm to strike the United States in less than two months. According to local authorities more than 100,000 people were without power in Alabama and Mississippi. Nate made it's initial landfall near the mouth of the Mississippi River, Saturday evening.
And the second landfall early Sunday near Biloxi. The storm center will move inland over Mississippi and across the deep south. With the National Hurricane Center warning of heavy rainfall and storm surge flooding to continue.