A study shows climate change made India and Pakistan’s record heat in March and April at least 30 times more likely to occur and about 1.8 degrees hotter.
Tens of thousands lost power as severe storms brought an end to steamy summer heat.
The storms in the D.C. area produced wind gusts up to around 60 mph and 1 to 2 inches of rain.
There are daily chances of rain through Friday.
Flood warnings are in effect overnight due to high water near area streams as cooler air arrives
At least 5 people died as a probable “derecho” swept through Ontario and Quebec.
No heat records were set today, but it was very hot and will remain so on Sunday.
The twister tore through a mobile home park, where two residents in their 70s were later found dead, police said.
Up to 20 inches of snow fell in the high terrain, with about 80,000 customers without power near Denver
Washington needs to get to 95 to tie a record from 1934. We should be in that neighborhood.
Record highs are likely to be challenged Saturday
Temperatures 20 to 30 degrees above normal scorched southern France and the Iberia Peninsula Friday.
Tornado watch for northern Maryland discontinued while highs are poised to reach at least the mid-90s Saturday
The earliest heat advisories on record are in effect for New York and Boston.
The high could reach 96 or 97, around the hottest conditions ever observed so early in the year.
Our first 90-degree day is on the way. It will feel even hotter than that.
Hot, dry and windy weather in northern California may jumpstart another difficult fire season for the drought-stricken state.
Summerlike temperatures, dangerous fire conditions and a full-fledged snowstorm are all possible in 36 hours’ time.
Highs in the mid-90s Saturday will challenge records.
We should be drying out early Thursday. Then heat is turning up.
In northwest India and Pakistan, a UK analysis finds heat that used to occur every 300 years may now happen about every three years.
Atlanta, Charlotte, Washington, Baltimore and Philadelphia should all hit 90 for the first time this year by Friday.
Highs head for near 90 to the low 90s on Friday and could reach the mid-90s on Sunday with the heat index approaching 100.
In 2015, 1 in 6 deaths worldwide stemmed from poor air quality, unsafe water and toxic chemical pollution. That deadly toll — 9 million people each year — has continued unabated through 2019, killing more people than war, terrorism, road injuries, malaria, drugs and alcohol.
Winds diminish tonight and aren't as strong tomorrow. Temperatures are rather comfortable.