Temperatures return to the 90s Friday and Saturday.
A shower or storm remains possible into the evening, but the main rain focus is nearer sunrise and into the midday Monday.
An isolated shower or storm is possible late this afternoon or evening, with a better chance of showers by tomorrow morning.
In a blistering hot June around the Northern Hemisphere, in which records have been set on every contintent, Japan is the latest victim.
This is the kind of weather you think of when you think June. Dry conditions rule until Monday, when a front passes.
Highs are near 90, and those temperatures come along with plentiful sun.
Most major weather models suggest a strengthening storm will move west across the Atlantic.
Thanks to that strong June sun, high temperatures return to low to mid-80s today, then nearer 90 this weekend
A record number of acres have burned this month in Alaska, forcing indigenous people from their homes, compromising air quality and stretching firefighting resources thin.
After a cool and cloudy one today, sunshine returns for Friday. It'll send temperatures into the mid-80s.
Violent thunderstorms rocked Fredericksburg and Warrenton, while a north-south rain train drenched the District.
It was the most prolific bout of such activity to visit the Golden State in years.
On Wednesday, records were set from New Orleans to Raleigh, N.C.
High are back near 90 Saturday and Sunday
Drying out Thursday afternoon
Some areas could see repeated storms late this afternoon into evening with flooding a concern.
Humidity is rising ahead of a storm and heavy rain risk tomorrow.
The rain should help the fire situation but could lead to dangerous flash flooding and landslides.
Though unseen by the naked eye, the aurora-like scenes streaking across the Milky Way were captured by photographers.
Records could fall from central Texas to the western Carolinas as temperatures eclipse 100 amid oppressive humidity.
Last week, 96 percent of people in the contiguous United States experienced nighttime temperatures more likely to occur due to human-caused warming, according to a Washington Post analysis of data provided by the nonprofit Climate Central.
Heavy storms could return to the region late Wednesday.
After morning cloudiness, skies should clear Tuesday as temperatures and humidity rise compared with recent days.
Hundreds of daily, monthly and all-time record highs have been recorded across the continent.