Meant to write "I don't think there is any ordinary building structure that can resist a tornado."
Hurricanes are different.
Hurricanes, of course, affect gigantic areas, hundreds of kilometers across. In the U.S. ordinary homes will usually withstand an ordinary hurricane, if they aren't too close to the coast or they aren't too close to the strongest winds. Most of the really severe damage is done by flooding, or by a combination of flooding and wind.
I live about thirty km from the ocean, and my house is on a little hill about 30 m. above sea level. In the 1990s my house was actually on the direct path of the center of Hurricane Bob. We had been listening to the TV to learn about the hurricane's path and it was quite shocking to hear that the center would pass directly over us. A day or two before the storm we had brought in all the loose lawn furniture, and bought some batteries and bottled water. I live in an ordinary, small, low-cost wood-frame house.
By the time the hurricane actually hit, it was not at its strongest. We could see the trees around us bending and shaking more than we'd ever seen them before. When a strong gust of wind hit, we could feel the house shake... slightly. We stayed inside the house, of course, and we tried to stay well back from the windows. We had put duct tape across some of the windows--I don't know if that really does anything or not.
We actually were in the "eye" of the storm. Over several hours the winds built up and got stronger and stronger.
Our house was not damaged. Our car was not damaged. There was no flooding. We didn't lose electricity. There were a lot of downed tree branches blocking the street, and it took perhaps half a day for the town to come through and clear the roads.
Could it have been worse? Certainly. I'm just saying that most of the time, most ordinary houses will resist a hurricane if it's not a direct hit and there isn't flooding.