Northern California crews battling the country's deadliest wildfire in a century brace for strong winds that could erode gains made in containing the fearsome blaze.
The Woolsey wildfire, which has destroyed 435 buildings, remains just 30 percent contained.
Nature and humans share blame for California’s devastating wildfires, despite President Trump claiming otherwise, fire scientists say.
An explosive wildfire shuts down about 45 miles of a major California interstate near the Oregon border that authorities are trying desperately to reopen.
Gov. Jerry Brown tours neighborhoods wiped out by wildfire near Redding in Northern California and says the "president has been pretty good on helping us in disasters so I'm hopeful."
Their failure to connect the dots between extreme heat and global warming is a fatal mistake, and we’re all paying the price.
Wildfires have grown larger, more intense and more unpredictable. But federal research that helps prevent and respond to them is on the chopping block.
The fire in Redding moved so fast that firefighters working in high temperatures and bone-dry conditions had to drop efforts to battle the blaze at one point to help people escape.
The fire in Ventura and Santa Barbara counties had scorched 273,400 acres, or about 427 square miles of coastal foothills and national forest.
Crews take advantage of easing conditions, managing to stop the state's third-largest wildfire from burning thousands of homes near Santa Barbara.