The hack uncovered a vulnerability that could have important implications for weather forecasts should NOAA's satellite information be compromised again.
If you came across tornado watches this morning, they were bogus.
The National Weather Service may be working diligently to improve its wide-ranging array of weather forecasting models and tools, but it's not enough.
While the U.S. has committed to upgrading its modeling, it has not kept pace with counterparts in Europe and is not positioned to be a leader in global weather prediction.
For more than a week, NOAA's National Ice Center Web site has been down, cutting off access to snow and ice data important for weather forecasters and researchers.
Since at least Tuesday, satellite data - an important input to weather models - has stopped flowing into the Weather Service due to an apparent network outage.
Looking back on the extreme weather disasters of the past few years, some interesting parallels can be drawn between crises in the weather community and the health community.
The National Weather Service has taken to social media to answer your most burning wx geek questions in their "Did You Know?" campaign.
The question remains how useful winter storm names are as a communication tool without buy-in from the weather community at large.
Since the first flight into a hurricane, air crews continue to help the National Hurricane Center make better, life-saving forecasts.