Llarisa Abreu reports.
- Miami Herald
Two disturbances with very different chances of turning into anything more disturbing, according to the National Hurricane Center’s 8 a.m. Sunday update., are in the Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico.
Flagstaff is experiencing its first major flood of the year as monsoon season is in full swing. Burn scars from the Pipeline, Haywire and Tunnel wildfires are posing a major risk for businesses and residents.
- Charlotte Observer
The quake had a depth of 0.8 miles, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.
We are expecting a tropical depression in the Atlantic sometime this week. The Gulf of Mexico also needs to be monitored this week for development.
- The State
Since late December, national geologists have reported 32 earthquakes and aftershocks in the town about 20 miles northeast of Columbia. Sunday’s quake was the strongest.
A Virginia couple was located unscathed Friday, 11 days after their sailboat hit rough weather in the Atlantic Ocean and they could not be reached, officials
- Reuters Videos
STORY: The sunset tide was not high enough to activate the Mose flood barriers, launched in 2020 to protect the fragile city from flooding during the high water.Venice's floods are caused by a combination of factors exacerbated by climate change - from rising sea levels and unusual high tides to land subsidence that has pushed down the city ground level.They usually occur in autumn and winter months.
- AZCentral | The Arizona Republic
If you're getting on a plane soon, here's what to know about weather delays, flight cancellations and other things that could affect your trip.
AccuWeather meteorologists are putting portions of the Gulf Coast on alert for the possibility of a tropical system and flooding rainfall in just a few days. The tropical season in the basin officially started on June 1, and the first named storm, Tropical Storm Alex formed just five days later, contributing to drenching rainfall across Florida. Before the end of the month, the U.S. could again be threatened by a tropical system. "Conditions for tropical development across the northwestern porti
- San Luis Obispo Tribune
The fire’s smoke could be seen from Paso Robles, one resident said.
Central Florida will get a break from the extreme heat on Saturday as temperatures drop and return to seasonal levels.
Some rain later this morning into the early afternoon.
- San Luis Obispo Tribune
Here’s when and where the hottest weather will occur and what you can do to stay cool.
- Naples Daily News
NHC experts give it a 30 percent change of forming through the next 48 hours and chances for formation increase to 60 percent over the next five days.
We are watching 2 areas in the Atlantic Basin for development. One close to home in the Gulf of Mexico has very low odds but another in the Central Atlantic could become a tropical depression or storm by next week.
If you love the heat, I hope you enjoyed the weekend because the week ahead is a break in this very warm and dry pattern. The lower 90s and rain chances every day dominate the forecast. It won't be a washout every day, but there will be chances for all of us to see rain. We still are watching for a possible low to form in the Gulf later in the week, but not something to worry about. If it happens, it will just increase the rain chances for the end of the week.
In a remote Afghan village residents fear a new earthquake and aid has not yet reached the nearest town.
Confidence is increasing that the next named tropical system of the 2022 Atlantic hurricane season will form in the farthest southern reaches of the basin during the final days of June. This brewing tropical system, along with a disturbance much closer to the mainland of the United States, could make for an active end to June and beginning of July in the tropical Atlantic, following a lull in the wake of Tropical Storm Alex. AccuWeather meteorologists have been zeroing in on a robust cluster of
The beaches in Volusia County were busy with rescues this weekend.
- Star News
In "Fifteen Hurricanes That Changed the Carolinas," Jay Barnes profiles major storms on the North and South Carolina coasts.