This is an archived article and the information in the article may be outdated. Please look at the time stamp on the story to see when it was last updated.Here is the latest on when North Carolina could see impacts from Hurricane Dorian On Monday, the eye of Hurricane Dorian was moving very little while over Grand Bahama Island. The National Hurricane Center reports that Hurricane Dorian now has maximum sustained winds of 140. The storm has continued to move slightly more to the north, whereas it had previously been moving due west. Hurricane Dorian — the strongest storm anywhere on the planet this year — is leaving “catastrophic damage” in its wake as it makes its way across the Bahamas, where it’s claimed at least one life. The monster Category 5 storm made landfall on the eastern end of Grand Bahama Island Sunday night and will continue to pound the island for most of Monday as it creeps toward the southeastern US coast. The death of a 7-year-old boy is being reported by Bahamas news outlets Eyewitness News and Bahamas Press. The boy’s grandmother, Ingrid McIntosh, told Eyewitness News that her grandson died on Abaco island. She said her 31-year-old daughter found the body of her son, who she believed drowned in the rising waters. McIntosh said her granddaughter is also missing. Follow the storm with the FOX8 Hurricane Tracker here. The hurricane is now about 105 miles from West Palm Beach, Florida. Dorian has slowed down and is moving west at 1 mph. A slow westward to west-northwestward motion is forecast during the next day or so, followed by a gradual turn toward the northwest and north. On this track, the core of extremely dangerous Hurricane Dorian will continue to pound Grand Bahama Island through much of today and tonight. The hurricane will then move dangerously close to the Florida east coast late tonight through Wednesday evening and then move dangerously close to the Georgia and South Carolina coasts on Wednesday night and Thursday. Most forecast models show the storm riding along the US east coast along Florida, Georgia and the Carolinas. But will it make landfall on any of those states? It is not yet clear. Many models show the storm staying just off Florida’s coast and then skirting the coasts of Georgia and North and South Carolina. On Sunday night, South Carolina Gov. Henry McMaster issued on Sunday night a mandatory evacuation for residents of the SC coastline. On Friday, N.C. Gov. Roy Cooper declared a state of emergency ahead of the storm, and put a price-gouging law into effect. A major hurricane hovering just off a U.S. coast could cause life-threatening damage. “Understand: Even if it doesn’t directly strike Florida … you’re looking at major flooding events,” Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis told reporters Saturday in Tallahassee.