Next Weather: WBZ Morning Update For March 12
WBZ-TV's Lexie O'Connor has your latest weather forecast.
WBZ-TV's Lexie O'Connor has your latest weather forecast.
KCRA 3 Weather meteorologist Dirk Verdoorn looks at when the next storm will arrive in Northern California and how long it will last. When to expect the strongest winds and heaviest rain.
How much snow fell over the last 24 hours? Check out totals from across Wisconsin after a late March snowstorm moved through the state over the weekend.
The "storm train" will keep on rolling into California this week, as another area of low pressure will pummel the state with more flooding downpours, damaging winds and heavy snow this week, according to AccuWeather forecasters. The storm is the latest in a series of harsh winter storms that have impacted the Golden State over the last several weeks and months. The most recent one turned deadly last week, was classified as a 'bomb cyclone' and even spawned tornadoes near Los Angeles. Impacts fro
With warmer days on the horizon, some are hopeful, yet skeptical that this is the last of the winter weather.
A tiger reportedly escaped from the Pine Mountain Animal Safari in Troup County, Georgia, after a tornado ripped through the area early Sunday, authorities said.
Images from NOAA and the University of South Florida shows the breadth of a sargassum seaweed belt that stretches from West Africa to the coast of Florida.
The rivers are unsafe for recreation even if they stay within their banks.
As devastated communities begin to pick up the pieces from deadly tornadoes that swept across Mississippi Friday night, storm survey teams with the National Weather Service set out to document the strength of the storms.
It took just three months for the San Luis Obispo County reservoir to reach capacity the first time.
Cyclone Freddy, which is finally dissipating after battering Southeast Africa, has crossed the entire Indian Ocean and made landfall three separate times.
For fluffier eggs, only one will do.
This spring's massive mountain snowpack should be appreciated because El Nino could mean next year isn't nearly as good for winter recreation.
Meteorologist Matt Laubhan prayed during his broadcast for the community of Amory, Mississippi, moments before a deadly tornado hit the city.
STORY: Over 20 people have been killed and dozens wounded after a tornado and strong thunderstorms ripped across Mississippi late on Friday, according to the state’s emergency management agency, leaving hundreds without shelter. It’s left a trail of damage more than 100 miles long and parts of the state remain under tornado warning.Piles of twisted metal can be seen here in the western Mississippi town of Rolling Fork, which was hardest hit.The state’s emergency management agency said early Saturday morning that at least 23 are dead and four remain missing, and that can expect these numbers to change. The numbers were confirmed by Mississippi Governor Tate Reeves on Twitter, who also said that search and rescue teams were still active.Reeves declared a state of emergency in the affected areas, which he said would remain in effect until "this threat to public safety shall cease to exist."President Joe Biden described the images from Mississippi as "heartbreaking."He said in a statement that he had spoken with Reeves and offered his condolences and full federal support for the recovery.Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) director Deanne Criswell told CNN that she would be traveling to Mississippi on Sunday to join those already on the ground, adding that the American Red Cross was setting up shelters.At least 24 reports of tornadoes were issued to the National Weather Service on Friday night and into Saturday morning by storm chasers and observers.The reports stretched from the western edge of Mississippi north through the center of the state and into Alabama.
An Asheville high schooler writes that Rep. Chuck Edwards should understand that young people are distressed about climate change and gun violence.
Video surveillance inside Amory High School shows the tornado damaging the ceiling and inside of the school.
Video footage captured by camera drones show the destruction left in the wake of deadly tornadoes in Mississippi on Friday evening.
Strong wind conditions across L.A. County are expected to continue until Sunday night, as the region braces for more rain this week, forecasters said.
At least 25 people were killed by devastating tornadoes that ripped across the southern US state of Mississippi, tearing off roofs, smashing cars and flattening entire neighborhoods, with the region readying for more severe weather Sunday.The powerful weather system, accompanied by thunderstorms and driving rain, cut a path of more than 100 miles (60 kilometers) across the state late Friday, slamming several towns along the way.Mississippi's emergency management agency put the death toll at 25, and said dozens more were injured. Four people reported missing "have been found," it added.And in Alabama, one man died after being trapped when a trailer overturned in the severe weather, the sheriff's office in Morgan County said on Twitter.In Rolling Fork, home to fewer than 2,000 people, an entire row of houses and buildings was demolished, leaving only scattered debris. Cars were overturned, fences ripped up and trees uprooted.Some 4,800 customers were without power in Mississippi, and nearly 11,000 homes and businesses remained in the dark in neighboring Alabama, monitor poweroutage.us reported.Mississippi was meanwhile girding for more turbulent weather Sunday, including damaging winds and hail, with the state's emergency management agency warning that "tornadoes cannot be ruled out."Patricia Perkins, who works at a hardware store in Rolling Fork, told AFP that "most everything is wiped away."Resident Shanta Howard described to local TV how members of the community had to help remove the dead from the wreckage."It's way worse than I thought. All of the businesses on Highway 61 are gone," Ricky Cox, whose seed supply store was wrecked, told AFP, saying two friends died when their homes were hit."My city is gone," Rolling Fork Mayor Eldridge Walker told CNN. "Devastation -- as I look from left to right, that's all I see."A lot of families are hurting. This community is in a situation that we never expected."Houses that are torn up can be replaced but we can't replace a life."Search and rescue operations were underway in Sharkey County, home to Rolling Fork -- about 60 miles northwest of the state capital Jackson -- and neighboring counties.Fatalities also occurred in Humphreys, Carroll and Monroe counties, the emergency management agency said."The loss will be felt in these towns forever," state Governor Tate Reeves said on Twitter. "Please pray for God's hand to be over all who lost family and friends."President Joe Biden called the images from Mississippi "heartbreaking" and vowed to put federal resources at the state's disposal."We will do everything we can to help. We will be there as long as it takes," he said in a statement.- 'Constant cry' for help -Storm chaser Aaron Rigsby told AFP he arrived in Rolling Fork right after the storm hit, in the pouring rain and with "lightning still all around.""When I got there, it was just a constant cry of voices screaming for help from people that were trapped," he said, adding he helped residents to free a few people from their destroyed homes.The National Weather Service issued a rare tornado emergency for Rolling Fork and surrounding areas at 9:00 pm Friday, warning people to seek shelter from life-threatening conditions and forecasting golf ball-sized hail.The NWS warned residents that as clean-up operations continue, "dangers remain even after the storms move on."Malary White, a spokeswoman for the Mississippi Emergency Management Agency, told CBS News affiliate WJTV that the "main priority right now, especially for the local first responders, it's life safety and accounting for the people and making sure they are safe."Tornadoes, a weather phenomenon notoriously difficult to predict, are relatively common in the United States, especially in the central and southern parts of the country.In January, a series of damaging twisters, all on the same day, left several people dead in Alabama and Georgia.bur/sst/bgs/tjj/bfm/leg
High school coaches from Amory and South Delta awoke Saturday to devastation after tornado ripped through Amory and Rolling Fork, among other places.