Emily Wahls has your Chicago weather update!
- Naples Daily News
No new tropical cyclones are expected over the next five days but as Tropical Storm Colin reminded us, conditions can change rapidly.
- Associated Press
For National Park Service fisheries biologist Jeff Arnold, it was a moment he'd been dreading. Bare-legged in sandals, he was pulling in a net in a shallow backwater of the lower Colorado River last week, when he spotted three young fish that didn't belong there. Minutes later, the park service confirmed their worst fear: smallmouth bass had in fact been found and were likely reproducing in the Colorado River below Glen Canyon Dam.
- The Des Moines Register
Weather officials confirmed a derecho struck Iowa Tuesday, following on the heels of August 2020 and December 2021 storms
Millions are battling flooding and overflowing sewers as monsoon rains lash India's financial capital.
- Argus Leader
South Dakota and parts of Sioux Falls have been hit by a derecho and a haboob in 2022. Here's a look at what exactly they are and their definitions.
- The Stockton Record
Some 1,200 firefighters are battling the Electra Fire, which has forced evacuations near Jackson, California, after tripling in size overnight.
On July 5, a late-afternoon rain storm caused flash flooding of roads near Nageezi, New Mexico.
Bonnie is now a major hurricane. The Atlantic has several tropical waves but nothing is expected to become a tropical cyclones for now.
- The Stockton Record
Firefighters are battling a fresh wildfire that broke out Monday at a recreation area in Amador County packed with Fourth of July revelers.
As millions of residents found themselves in the path of severe storms Tuesday, one state in particular received a colorful concoction in the skies as rain and hail fell. Storms passed through South Dakota during the Tuesday afternoon hours, leaving behind considerable rainfall, hail and wind reports. The most unique portion of the severe weather came in its particular hue, eschewing the typical gloomy grey skies for a green shade more in common with night vision goggles than daytime thunderstor
- Tallahassee Democrat
Thus far, the 2022 hurricane season has been all shorties, all the time — 3 for 3, counting the short, happy life of Tropical Storm Alex in early June.
- Miami Herald
Summer storms are coming back.
- Idaho Statesman
The fire, which started near the World Center for Birds of Prey on Monday evening, has been contained.
- The Conversation
How hot is too hot for the human body? Our lab found heat + humidity gets dangerous faster than many people realize
Long-term exposure to high heat can become lethal. Mark Wilson/Getty ImagesHeat waves are becoming supercharged as the climate changes – lasting longer, becoming more frequent and getting just plain hotter. One question a lot of people are asking is: “When will it get too hot for normal daily activity as we know it, even for young, healthy adults?” The answer goes beyond the temperature you see on the thermometer. It’s also about humidity. Our research shows the combination of the two can get da
- The Herald-Times
Columnist writes Earth could look like it did 3 million years ago if CO2 emissions aren't curbed and warming continues unabated.
- Detroit Free Press
The spill of nearly 30 gallons caused the marina to close over the weekend.
- Associated Press
The Great Salt Lake has hit a new historic low for the second time in less than a year as the ongoing megadrought worsened by climate change continues to shrink the largest natural lake west of the Mississippi. Utah Department of Natural Resources said Monday in a news release the Great Salt Lake dipped Sunday to 4,190.1 feet (1,277.1 meters). Lake levels are expected to keep dropping until fall or winter, the agency said.
- Cincinnati.com | The Enquirer
The tornado touched down after 3 p.m. on Wednesday, damaging at least one building.
A snake combusted after sparking a power outage that struck 9,800 homes in Japan's Fukushima amid a heatwave
The Tohoku Electric Power Company said the snake could have slithered over a live fire, causing a power surge that led to the blackout.
- Florida Today
The Caribbean Sea keeps on gifting Central Florida's beaches mounds of mushy, stinky golden brown seaweed.