Hurricane Dorian finally gave Grand Bahama some respite on Tuesday, weakening to a Category 2 as it moved toward Florida and began churning up the southeastern coast of the U.S. with maximum sustained winds of 105 mph. The storm’s broken eyewall (the strongest part of the storm) redeveloped on Wednesday night, indicating that Dorian was becoming more organized and was therefore gearing up to regain some of its former wind speeds. Sure enough, Dorian is now a Category 3 hurricane with sustained winds of 115 mph. It’s currently moving up the coast of the Carolinas, causing increasingly dangerous winds there and in Georgia and already resulting in serious floods. A Thursday-night landfall is possible in North Carolina, but the storm’s winds and storm surge will pose a serious threat even if Dorian stays offshore.