Public schools in Moore will be closed for the rest of the year, school district spokeswoman Anna Trowbridge told CNN. The last day of school was supposed to be Thursday.
[Updated at 9:13 p.m. ET]
Cassandra Jenkins told CNN's Piers Morgan on Tuesday night that she or her relatives still haven't been able to locate her grandparents, Thomas and Claudia Foutch, since the tornado.
Jenkins said her grandparents left a funeral home and were believed to have been heading back to their home in Moore when the twister went through that town. Their home was not affected, but the Foutch's were not in it.
[Updated at 8:38 p.m. ET]
Flags will be at half-staff in Oklahoma through early next week, Gov. Mary Fallin tweeted.
[Updated at 8:34 p.m. ET]
Fallin said she's optimistic that residents Moore and the rest of her state will recover from the storm, saying, "We're resilient, (and) we believe in helping our neighbors."
"We will come back strong," she told CNN.
[Updated at 8:28 p.m. ET]
Moore Mayor Glenn Lewis told CNN's Anderson Cooper on Tuesday night that he didn't expect the death toll will rise past 24, saying, "I think that will stand."
"We feel like we have basically gone from rescue and searching to recovery," Lewis said.
[Updated at 8:19 p.m. ET]
Russian President Vladimir Putin wrote a condolence letter Tuesday to the White House offering sympathy and support, a White House official said.
[Updated at 7:49 p.m. ET]
Some 34,000 customers remained without power in Oklahoma on Tuesday evening, reports the Oklahoma Department of Emergency Management.
[Updated at 7:40 p.m. ET]
Janae Hornsby was among those killed at Plaza Woods Elementary School in Moore, her father told CNN's Anderson Cooper. "Every moment with Janae was Janae's moment," Joshua Hornsby said.
[Updated at 7:30 p.m. ET]
A mental health center will open in Moore to help those affected by the storm, says the Oklahoma Department of Mental Health and Substance Abuse Services. The department also asked that mental health professionals and certified recovery support specialists interested in volunteering their services contact them.
[Updated at 7:11 p.m. ET]
Crediting early warning systems, rescue workers and "the men and women of Oklahoma," Lt. Gov. Todd Lamb told CNN's Erin Burnett on Tuesday evening that "the death toll is small relatively compared to the severity of this storm, the enormity of this storm, and the violence of this storm."
[Updated at 7:01 p.m. ET]
At the Plaza Towers Elementary School, "You can see that literally the walls are gone, roofs are gone, a lot of structural damage. And you can just imagine what it was like there," FEMA Administrator Craig Fugate told CNN.
He said that, since President Barack Obama signed an emergency declaration Monday night, federal authorities have started to process of registering affected residents for assistance.