Chief meteorologist Jay Cardosi talks about an unsettled weather pattern returning to the region the next couple of days.
The northern lights (scientifically called aurora borealis) may be visible from the northern part of the mainland U.S. this week due to a geomagnetic storm.
- Fox Weather
September marks the beginning of meteorological fall, but despite what the calendar shows, cool temperatures might be difficult to find over the next three months.
- Naples Daily News
Two factors will determine whether the system becomes Tropical Storm Danielle: how fast it moves and how much time it spends over water.
- The Oklahoman
Oklahomans need to be ready for chilly weather this winter, according to the Farmers' Almanac.
- Fox Weather
Tropical boost to fuel most significant flood threat of Southwest monsoon season in Arizona, New Mexico
The most significant flood threat of an already-active Southwest monsoon season is expected to develop across Arizona and New Mexico late this week and into the weekend.
- AZCentral | The Arizona Republic
A county official was showing representatives of federal agencies the affected areas when they had to flee the rushing waters and seek higher ground.
- USA TODAY
Keep an eye to the sky Wednesday night: The aurora borealis, aka northern lights, may be making a rare appearance.
Videos show the flooded streets of central Paris as heavy storms pummel the city after months of drought
Some metro stations received nearly one month's worth of rain within one hour, reported a French weather account run by volunteers.
Mere months after widespread covid lockdowns in Shanghai disrupted supply chains and forced manufacturers to halt operations, China is again seeing an uptick in factory shutdowns.
- Miami Herald
A disturbance moving over southeastern Mexico has become slightly better organized and is on track to soon move into the Gulf of Mexico, forecasters said.
- Yahoo News
NOAA's Space Weather Prediction Center has issued a geomagnetic storm watch triggered by "coronal mass ejections" that may briefly disrupt satellite communications — and create a stunning aurora display — this week.
It's been a summer full of extreme heat and prolonged drought in Texas and much of Oklahoma, but a needed change in the weather pattern is on the way as temperatures are forecast to throttle back this week. While there is some good news that rain is forecast for parts of the region, too much rain is likely to cause flooding in some areas, AccuWeather meteorologists caution. "A strong bubble of high pressure at most levels of the atmosphere has kept rain away and caused heat to build much of this
Unusually high temperatures and a prolonged drought are affecting large swaths of China, reducing crop yields and drinking water supplies.
- KTNV - Las Vegas Scripps
As Lake Mead continues to drop we are learning water cuts are coming to states dependent on the Colorado River next year. Nevada will have its water allocation cut from the river by 8% and Arizona will have its cut by 21%.
- Tallahassee Democrat
Shockingly quiet in the tropics as study confirms hurricane season is starting sooner | WeatherTiger
Warmer oceans mean an earlier start to hurricane season. How much earlier are we talking? Here's what our research revealed.
- The Hill
Story at a glance All 4,703 property damage claims filed by New York victims of Hurricane Ida were denied by the city Comptroller Brad Lander. The remnants of the Category 4 hurricane caused flooding in the city last September after dumping more than 3 inches of water in an hour. The water quickly overwhelmed the…
- Springfield News-Leader
Climate study predicts Missouri will see days of 125 degree heat index by 2053 as part of 'heat belt'
The model predicts only 50 U.S. counties next year to have temperatures exceeding a 125 degree heat index. By 2053, that number rises to 1,023 counties.
- Northwest Florida Daily News
Multiple large waterspouts were spotted Tuesday morning off the Emerald Coast, and several people took to social media to share videos and photos.
- Miami Herald
Miami just set a high temperature record that had held for 31 years.
- The Daily Beast
Photo Illustration by Kelly Caminero / The Daily Beast / GettyAt the risk of awarding the title prematurely, we think we’ve found the weirdest study published in 2022. Scientists strapped GoPro cameras to the bodies of six dolphins trained by the U.S. Navy, and recorded them hunting for food and consuming their prey in grisly detail. According to the study, there was a purpose behind this potential invasion of dolphin privacy; namely, to learn more about how the mammals hunted and ate.Scientists