A dreary start this morning should break through to a sunny and mild afternoon, with warmer weather moving in the next few days.
At a Glance
Multiple early-season snowfalls are blanketing the north-central United States weeks earlier than normal.
There could be some late-night fog in spots. Temperatures head deeper into the 70s tomorrow.
The drought is exacerbating wildfires and taxing water resources.
Only one hurricane season had more named storms: 2005, and we're running five weeks ahead of it.
The CalWood Fire exploded in size Saturday, and strong winds could soon push the blaze into more populated areas.
Increasing sunshine to push temperatures through the 70s by midweek.
It's not nearly as cold as last night, but there will be considerably more clouds and fog.
Our mostly outstanding October weather continues today and into the week ahead.
You may need to pop on the heat tonight, with temperatures expected to fall into the 30s.
NOAA estimates damage at $7.5 billion, higher than many hurricanes.
Temperatures might not get far from 60 today despite lots of sun. Next week, back into the 70s.
Many spots dip into the 30s tonight. Lots of sunshine tomorrow and Sunday!
Color is near peak in the high terrain west of Washington.
Florida, the Southeast and the Gulf Coast need to continue to monitor tropical weather updates.
The state’s worst wildfire season on record isn’t abating as utilities weigh benefits of preemptive power shutoffs.
Big changes are here to end the workweek. Sun returns tomorrow, with temperatures struggling to reach 60.
Temperatures are about 20 degrees cooler during the day tomorrow compared with today.
If NOAA's outlook proves correct, it will mark the third mild winter in a row in the southern and eastern U.S.
The blaze is still expanding. Colorado’s two biggest fires on record have now occurred in the last three months.
The changing colors can be spotted from 22,236 miles above Earth.
Weekend temperatures call for a jacket but are perfectly fine for being out.
Hints of winter’s approach are arriving right on schedule.
The unrelenting and unprecedented heat that scorched Phoenix all summer has carried over into the fall.
Temperatures are up tomorrow as the next cold front approaches.