It is difficult to determine whether global warming produces more hurricanes / tropical cyclones, whether by modelling or by historical records. There are not uniform significant trends. However, the evidence does strongly suggest an increase in the frequency and intensity of the strongest storms, which makes sense given the increase in available energy to power them. There also appear to be changes in the storm tracks of extratropical cyclones.
I find hurricanes to be beautiful, an atmospheric version of a black hole made of clouds
(I wonder how strong a hurricane would have to get to actually become a black hole?)
But the destruction they cause is awful and catastrophic. The three that stand out in recent memory (not going back to Katrina in 2005) are Haiyan, Patricia and Irma. Haiyan 2014 has the record for strongest at landfall 190mph in the Philippines, after a peak of 195. I volunteered to help after that disaster and the destruction I saw was mind-boggling, the only thing I can imagine to have been worse or on the same level would be the Indonesian Tsunami in 2004. There was a big cholera outbreak and a major shortage of food and clean water. Patricia 2016 was like the R136a of hurricanes, because it broke the wind-pressure relationship, hitting a record 215 mph. It weakened a little prior to landfall and hit an unpopulated area, so it isn't remembered much but that one was the worst on record if you go by wind speed. Irma 2017 has an amazing record of having been at 185 mph for 36 hours! The previous record was David that was at that speed or higher for 18 hours- so Irma has maintained that intensity for twice as long as any other Atlantic storm! Now David peaked at 190 mph and Irma so far has peaked at 185 mph, so 5 mph shy of David's peak intensity- but the 36 hours of 185 mph winds is a far more impressive record. It was mentioned that she traversed waters that were consistently 1 degree above normal, so that definitely played a part.
Now the other two storms that I contend had effects that may have to do with climate change are Sandy and Harvey. Sandy's track was due to some very anomalous blocking, and we've seen this kind of anomalous blocking become more prevalent in recent years. Harvey also stayed over the same general area because it was blocked from moving out.