The Mosquito fire, the latest blaze to have been blamed on PG&E, has been going since September 6.
The blaze currently covers an area of over 3,500 acres, and is 22 percent contained by firefighters
The fire that broke out on Monday was 0 percent contained as of Tuesday morning and was threatening about 100 structures.
It's now the second-biggest wildfire in the state's history, ranking behind only last year's August Complex Fire.
Several fires have been fully contained but 7 large fires remain burning across California, 5 of which are yet to be contained.
The metal group will be raising money for the wildfire relief effort for third year in a row.
PG&E plans to implement staggered power cuts beginning Saturday at 2 p.m. PT. The company advises that "customers are being asked to prepare for an extended outage of at least two days once the severe weather has passed."
One of the biggest of the year, the PG&E outages in Northern California serve as a reminder that blackouts are becoming a routine aspect of millions of Americans' lives.
The fire is 91 percent contained, but new flames have grown outside the containment area.
In certain remote, rugged areas, the sturdy pack animals are sometimes the only option for delivering supplies.
More than 1,200 people have been fighting the so-called County Fire, around 75 miles northeast of San Francisco.
The Pawnee Fire, which has raged for four days, has now spread across more than 10,500 acres.
This is the first time tilapia skin has ever been used to bandage an animal in this way.
"The painting is not very inspired—high school students have doodled better artworks during trig class."
"Having a fire of this magnitude in December is highly unusual."
A wildfire in California is on track to break a state record for the largest blaze in modern history, even as light snow sprinkles the region ahead of Christmas.
The Thomas Fire is now the third largest blaze to sweep through California.
"This is a tragic reminder of the dangerous work that our firefighters do every day."
"We can throw everything we have at it."
Officials warn that any fuel combined with strong winds could cause the fire to lose control.