Alabama

NOAA attacked its own scientists over their correction of President Trump's false claims about Hurricane Dorian's path.
Twitter users taunted Trump after he inadvertently "undercut his argument" with an edited video.
"Don’t know how they will ever look their workforce in the eye again. Moral cowardice," former NOAA chief operating officer David Titley tweeted.
NOAA issued an unsigned statement saying that NWS Birmingham's tweet contradicting Trump was "inconsistent" with data at that time.
The president has repeatedly defended his erroneous claim that the clear-skied state would likely be hit by Dorian.
"The Daily Show" host thinks Trump could use his Sharpie for good.
"Late Show" hosts mocks the president's bizarre predictions about Hurricane Dorian.
The anchor wonders why the president can't simply apologize for his screw-up and move on.
The president has dragged an admiral into his efforts to prove he was right to say Hurricane Dorian would hit Alabama.
The network made the goof on a map just hours before the president's now-infamous Alabama-related flub.
It all began during a hurricane briefing when the president showed a map that appeared edited to add Alabama to the storm path.
President Trump claimed hurricane Dorian could hit Alabama even after his own national weather service had said he was wrong.
During a hurricane briefing, the president held up an out-of-date map that appeared hastily altered to add Alabama to the storm path.
GOP Gov. Kay Ivey said, "I'm not that person" anymore, referring to her performance in a minstrel show during college.
President Donald Trump went after a reporter who said Trump was wrong for saying Hurricane Dorian would hit Alabama.
The president incorrectly warned Alabama, then attacked a reporter who pointed it out.
Gov. Kay Ivey (R) apologized and said she couldn't recall the incident. But she also said she wouldn't deny "the obvious" after an audio recording surfaced.
The lawmaker fired back with a blistering response on Twitter.