[Updated at 2:12 p.m. ET]
The three high schools in the school district of Moore, Oklahoma, still will have graduation ceremonies Saturday at the Cox Convention Center in Oklahoma City despite Monday's storm, Moore Public Schools Superintendent Susan Pierce said Tuesday.
[Updated at 1:50 p.m. ET]
More from the news conference: Oklahoma City Mayor Mick Cornett said normal electric service should be restored to the city's Draper Water Treatment Plant soon. Customers should eventually notice normal water pressure, he said. Monday's storm knocked out power to the plant, and authorities, hours later, put the facility on generator power.
[Updated at 1:38 p.m. ET]
Back at the news conference: Moore Fire Chief Gary Bird just told reporters that searchers haven't yet examined every structure and vehicle in Moore, but they intend to do so by tonight. And everything will be searched three times before searchers are done, he said.
[Updated at 1:35 p.m. ET]
We're still listening to the news conference, but here's another piece of news that came from elsewhere: Homeland Security Department Secretary Janet Napolitano will travel to Oklahoma on Wednesday to meet with state and local officials "and ensure that first responders are receiving the assistance they need in ongoing response and recovery efforts," the department announced.
The department also said that Napolitano will travel to Joplin, Missouri, on Wednesday to mark the second anniversary of a devastating tornado there.
[Updated at 1:31 p.m. ET]
More from the news conference: Oklahoma Gov. Mary Fallin says the state has established a website where people can get information on services available to people affected by the storm: http://www.ok.gov/okstrong/.
She also said state lawmakers are working on a measure that would allow the state to tap its "rainy day savings account" to create an emergency fund. That fund would be used to, among other things, help local governments fund their services. One example, she said, would be helping communities pay for overtime for emergency responders.
[Updated at 1:23 p.m. ET]
Oklahoma officials have just started a news conference -- we might get updates on search and recovery efforts.
Oklahoma Gov. Mary Fallin has kicked off the news conference by saying that although Monday's incident was "one of (the) most horrific storms and disasters that this state has ever faced," Oklahoma "will get through this."
"We will overcome. We will rebuild. We will regain our strength," she said.
[Updated at 1:19 p.m. ET]
A foundation of Oklahoma City Thunder basketball star Kevin Durant has pledged $1 million to the Red Cross for disaster relief efforts.
[Updated at 1:11 p.m. ET]
NASA just sent out an image of the storm system that generated Monday's tornado, taken from one of its satellites. The image was taken at 2:40 p.m. CT on Monday "as the tornado began its deadly swath," NASA said on its website.
The tornado was on the ground for about 17 miles, the National Weather Service says -- starting 4.4 miles west of Newcastle, Oklahoma, and ending 4.8 miles east of Moore, Oklahoma.
[Updated at 12:55 p.m. ET]
At least 237 people were injured on Monday in the tornado and storm that devastated central Oklahoma, the state's Office of Emergency Management said Tuesday, citing the Health Department.
At least 24 people were killed in the disaster, an official with the state medical examiner's office said earlier Tuesday.
[Updated at 12:13 p.m. ET]