. . . but its real name is Tropical Storm Earl.
The fifth named storm of the 2016 Atlantic hurricane season is indeed a fast mover, and it also strengthened from tropical storm status to a hurricane with considerable speed. It formed not too far from where hurricane Sandy formed in October 2012, though it's taking a different path, striking Belize as a hurricane and now over northern Guatemala and heading for Mexico as a tropical storm once again.
Sorry to be a downer, but this could be a taste of what's to come for the U.S. East Coast. I suspect that the eastern seaboard will be under a greater threat as we move into peak season in late August and early September, and, as Sandy proved, even late October is conducive to a massive storm forming and affecting the coast. Also, even as Florida has gotten a break, the Northeast has seen these storms threaten us more regularly. Two of them - Irene and the aforementioned Sandy - hit New Jersey and New York, while a third - Joaquin - came close. (Alas, it spawned a nor'easter that did hit land.) All from climate change, no doubt.
Fasten your seat belts, it's going to be a bumpy ride. :-O