Zeta is moving out of the picture, but a little system on its heels keeps us unsettled into tomorrow.
At a Glance
A satellite image shows how the California wildfires, the Oklahoma ice storm and Hurricane Zeta’s ferocity were interconnected.
Skies gradually clear Friday. Sunny, chilly weather for Halloween.
The storm, which unleashed winds to 110 mph along the coast, hit New Orleans and Atlanta particularly hard.
The storm went unnamed and was overlooked until after the fact.
Maps track Hurricane Zeta’s trajectory and development in the Gulf of Mexico.
The storm is still set to blast through Alabama, north Georgia and the Mid-Atlantic through Thursday.
It's mostly dry through midnight or so. Then it's very wet.
Rain moves in tonight, courtesy of the remnants of Tropical Storm Zeta, with a solid one to three inches likely by tomorrow night.
It will be the 11th named storm to strike the United States this season.
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A widespread 1 to 2 inches is possible, with localize 3 inch or slightly higher amounts not out of the question.
Tens of thousands have evacuated their homes in the Los Angeles area because of fast-moving wildfires as Tuesday brings more high winds.
The Sooner State's worst ice storm in years is piling up a thick, damaging glaze.
A persistently cloudy period continues today and tomorrow with temperatures in the comfortable 60s.
Winds gusting above 100 miles per hour with humidity in the single digits are raising fears of a firestorm.
Whether it comes ashore as a tropical storm or hurricane, Zeta will be the 11th named storm to strike the United States in 2020.
Temperatures clawed their way to near and past 60 this afternoon. Similar weather continues through tomorrow.
Temperatures broke a Lower 48 record low for so early in the season.
Clearing out by the weekend, but cooler.
The state is bone dry and faces howling winds that will add up to "extremely critical" fire danger.
Today's weather provided a good excuse to just stay inside.
Wind, rain and storm surge to accompany landfall along the U.S. Gulf Coast.
A dreary, damp and cool Sunday is a dramatic shift from recent days. More rain possible by Wednesday night and Thursday.
Colorado's second-largest wildfire on record is expanding Saturday before an expected snowstorm.