Firefighters in San Bernardino saved a dog after he got swept away in a storm drain.
- The Hill
Whether you dread it or welcome it, daylight saving time is fast approaching this year.
- LA Times
The homes in Canyon Country were yellow-tagged by a Santa Clarita city building inspector. Residents can still access their homes but cannot sleep there.
- Fort Worth Star-Telegram
“Devil’s Cigar” is one of the world’s rarest mushrooms, officials said.
- Star News
Experts says sea levels will rise 11-13 inches along southeastern North Carolina by 2050, leaving towns to reconsider their place alongside the ocean.
- Raleigh News and Observer
It looks like something out of “The Neverending Story.” But it may be just a large pig released illegally into the woods.
- San Luis Obispo Tribune
Monterey County officials have been releasing some of the reservoir’s water into the Salinas River to prevent it from spilling.
- Kansas City Star
At first, he didn’t quite recognize the fish he reeled in. But now he’s going to have it mounted.
- The Hill
Mount Washington, the highest peak in the Northeast, recorded the coldest wind chill in the history of the United States on Saturday morning when an arctic air mass hit New England.
- USA TODAY
Just days after being hit by a brutal ice storm, Texas could experience more severe weather early this week.
- Los Angeles Times Opinion
A reader says his natural gas bill for January is $768, nearly triple the amount from a year ago, even though his usage is down.
Forty-five years ago, to the day, a historic blizzard rocked the Northeast, leaving Boston and surrounding suburbs paralyzed for a week.
- LA Times
Such a quake would be 'so powerful that it causes widespread damage and consequently affects lives and livelihoods of all southern Californians,' a report says.
- The Providence Journal
Gen Z is channeling their climate anxiety to tackle the crisis they feel previous generations have largely ignored.
- USA TODAY
Homeowners around the Outer Banks or in St. Augustine, Florida, are just some of those along the East Coast feeling the slow power of sea-level rise.
- Associated Press
Like thousands of other Austin residents, Darin Murphy began a sixth day Monday with no power in his home, wrapping his head around the city's latest demoralizing update: Getting the lights fully back on may take another week. Making any plans has been difficult — and downright infuriating — for nearly 20,000 customers who still had no electricity Monday nearly a week after a deadly ice storm crippled the Texas capital and brought down power lines under the weight of fallen and frozen tree limbs. Schools finally reopened, but noisy generators rattled before dawn and outdoor extension cords running 100 feet (30 meters) or longer became lifelines between neighbors who had power and those who didn't.
- The Conversation
As climate change and overuse shrink Lake Powell, the emergent landscape is coming back to life – and posing new challenges
The white 'bathtub ring' around Lake Powell, which is roughly 110 feet high, shows the former high water mark. AP Photo/Rick BowmerAs Western states haggle over reducing water use because of declining flows in the Colorado River Basin, a more hopeful drama is playing out in Glen Canyon. Lake Powell, the second-largest U.S. reservoir, extends from northern Arizona into southern Utah. A critical water source for seven Colorado River Basin states, it has shrunk dramatically over the past 40 years.
- Fresno Bee
Snowfall totals from this storm could reach 30 inches at elevations about 8,000 feet.
- ABC News
Thousands of Texas customers could be waiting days for power to be restored after last week's freeze
It may feel like spring in Texas, but some of the state's most populated regions are still reeling from last week's freezing temperatures. More than 350,000 customers were without power in Texas on Friday due to the massive ice storm that brought freezing rain and sleet to much of the South, which weighed down power lines and trees. The destruction caused by the inclement weather prompted Texas.
- The Daily Beast
Ihlas New Agency (IHA) via REUTERSA magnitude 7.8 earthquake that hit Turkey and Syria early Monday morning has set off a cascade of destruction, as strong aftershocks have buffeted the region and killed thousands.A magnitude 6.7 aftershock followed the first tremor at around 4 am local time; then, nine hours later, another massive shock measured to be a magnitude 7.5 struck the north, which was followed by smaller aftershocks. These aftershocks are devastating in their own right, causing buildi
- Modesto Bee
The huge gains caused the reservoir’s water level to rise.